How to Sing Valerie Amy Winehouse Cover Tori Matthieu Ken Tamplin Vocal Academy
Hey guys welcome back again to Ken TamplinVocal Academy, where the proof is in the singing. I'm here with my amazing student, Tori Matthieu,and we're doing takedowns of different songs today. We're going to do Amy Winehouse.The song's called Valerie. We'll do it first. We'll talk about it after, likewe always do. Let's rock! Amy Winehouse. Whooh! Nice job, girl! Man, that was good.Thank you. All right, so basically, we're doing a lotof different stuff, from Alicia Keys, Stevie Wonder, Amy Winehouseâ€¦ And what's interestingabout this is not so much that we're just doing a bunch of cover songs, but it's howTori finds herself in the song, and actually
represents that art with her own touch, herown flair, but to be able to sing in a lot of different styles, because what this doesis to give you a lot of tools for your toolbox for singing. So, we're going to be working upon, actually, some original material, too, so be watching out for that. Anyway, this is KenTamplin Vocal Academy. If you like what you see here, please like and subscribe to mytutorials. Also, I have a killer course, you can check it out here. It's called â€œHowTo Sing Better Than Anyone Elseâ€� and I have a singer's forums. It's free. There areover 6000 members you can join at Ken Tamplin Vocal Academy, and just come by and say hi,and get your vocal questions answered. So,
until next time, Tori Matthieu, Amy Winehouse,Valerie, and Rock!.
Music Theory app Chords in Keys v3 Android iOS iPhone iPad
Music Theory Chords in Keys is a music theory app for Android and iOS devices. This is a demonstration of musictheory chords in keys a music theory app for Android and iOS devices. This app is for all musicians who would like to improve their understanding of the relationship between chords and scales. Open up the app and click 'choose scale'. Choose the scale and type of chords that you would like to work on;
major scale triads in this case. The screen shows you a key, in this case D, and a degree, in this case two. what you have to do is identify thecourt that is built off the second degree of the D major scale. Work out what the name of this chord is, then click 'show chord' to check whether you got it right. In this case the answer is E minor. You can also click 'play chord' and hearwhat the chord progression sounds like. What you'll hear is the tonic, in this case Dmajor,
followed by the chord in question, in this case E minor, followed by the tonic again. Now you know what chord two sounds like, in the context of a major key. 'show notes' to show the notes that make up the chord E minor. In this case E, G and B. You can also click 'show scale' toshow the notes that make up the D major scale. 'next question' for a new question.
In this question the key is A major andthe degree is seven. So you have to work out what ischord number seven in the key of A major. This time let's take a different approach. click 'show scale' to show the notesthat make up the A major scale. You can then use thisinformation to identify what the notes would be that make up chord number seven. 'show notes' to show the actual notes in chord number seven.
G sharp, B and D in this case, and from there work out the correct answer G sharp diminished. Again click 'play chord' to hear the tonic, A major, followed by chord seven, G sharp diminished, followed by Amajor again. 'options' to change number sharps and flat or to change from Roman to Arabicnumerals for the degree of the scale. You can test yourself as quickly orslowly as you would like, with or without showing the notes inthe scale or the chords.
Let's back out. This time we'll choose the major scale and seventh chords. This time we're asked to identify the chord builton the second degree of the F major scale. But this time the diatonic seventh. The answer is G minor seven. Again if you need help you can revealthe notes of the chord, or the notes in the scale. Play chord again to hear the tonic, the chord in question and the tonic again.
Grade 2 ABRSMgrade 3 Trinity Music Theory Lesson 4
Music Theory for ABRSM Grade 2, lesson 4,Triplets. Triplets simply mean, three notes that are played in the space of two. Theyare usually shown with a small 3 and a bracket placed above the notes that are to playedas a triplet. So for example, here you see a triplet sign placed above three quavers.This means that you would play these three quavers in the space that it would normallytake to play two quavers. A triplet can be used when two notes that would normally beworth three are used. In this example, a crotchet and a quaver are worth three quavers so likein the previous example, this triplet would be played in the same time that normally twoquavers would be played. Look at the pairs
of bars in this example. In each pair of barsthe first bar contains a triplet rhythm and the second a single note and that single noteis worth the same as the triplet group in the previous bar. For example, three tripletcrotchets are played in the space of two normal crotchets, and two normal crotchets are equalto a minim. In the second pair of bars, the triplet group adds up to three semiquavers,so this would be played in the time of two normal semiquavers, and two normal semiquaversmakes a quaver. Now lets see what you have learned. In each of the bars you will seewhat is the single note that is worth the same as the triplet group. The first one isa minim because three triplet crotchets are
played in the time of two normal crotchets and two normal crotchets make a minim. This one the answer is a crotchet, because, three triplet quavers are played in the same time as twonormal quavers and two normal quavers make a crotchet. In this one the answer is a quaver,because three triplet semiquavers are played in the same time as two normal semiquaversand two normal semiquavers make a quaver. In this one the answer is a crotchet, becausethe triplet group, quaver plus a crotchet is equal to three quaver triplets and threequaver triplets are played in the same time as two normal quavers which is equal to acrotchet. And finally this one, the answer is a minim. Because the notes under the tripletadd up to three crotchets. So three triplet
crotchets are played in the same time as twonormal crotchets and that is equal to a minim. For more help with music theory, downloadour android app from google play which has quizzes on all the topics needed from grades1 to 5 of ABRSM music theory. Just click on the link below.