Welcome to the Piano World Piano Forums
Over 2 million posts about pianos, digital pianos, and all types of keyboard instruments
Join the World's Largest Community of Piano Lovers (it's free)
It's Fun to Play the Piano ... Please Pass It On!

SEARCH
the Forums & Piano World

This custom search works much better than the built in one and allows searching older posts.
(ad) Pianoteq
Latest Pianoteq add-on instrument: U4 upright piano
(ad) Pearl River
Pearl River Pianos
(ad) P B Guide
Acoustic & Digital Piano Guide
PianoSupplies.com (150)
Piano Accessories Music Related Gifts Piano Tuning Equipment Piano Moving Equipment
We now offer Gift Certificates in our online store!
(ad) Estonia Piano
Estonia Piano
Quick Links to Useful Stuff
Our Classified Ads
Find Piano Professionals-

*Piano Dealers - Piano Stores
*Piano Tuners
*Piano Teachers
*Piano Movers
*Piano Restorations
*Piano Manufacturers
*Organs

Quick Links:
*Advertise On Piano World
*Free Piano Newsletter
*Online Piano Recitals
*Piano Recitals Index
*Piano Accessories
* Buying a Piano
*Buying A Acoustic Piano
*Buying a Digital Piano
*Pianos for Sale
*Sell Your Piano
*How Old is My Piano?
*Piano Books
*Piano Art, Pictures, & Posters
*Directory/Site Map
*Contest
*Links
*Virtual Piano
*Music Word Search
*Piano Screen Saver
*Piano Videos
*Virtual Piano Chords
Page 4 of 5 < 1 2 3 4 5 >
Topic Options
#1772139 - 10/17/11 11:06 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
pg2 Offline
Full Member

Registered: 09/19/11
Posts: 65
Loc: Ontario, Canada
Hi PianoStudent88

Thanks for the advice and encouragement, I needed it.

I did try a bunch of the first R/L hands separate and the H/T for the first time . It was a great confidence builder to tick off those boxes.

I'm choosing to ignore the difficulty rating so i don't set myself up to be mentally beaten before I start them. I also have an That Was Easy button which I hit for everything I do that is correct and musical and fluid too.

I"m for doing anything that builds my confidence and is rewarding in some way like the tick marks and this luscious male voice who says "that was easy". If it were an either or thing I'd go with the ticks they are so satisfying. but the two
together really set me up.

Also am going to try giving myself permission to fail. I read about that in a book I think it's "The Perfect Wrong Note". At least I think that's where I read it.
_________________________
Where did you say middle "C" was?

Proud owner of a 1917 Chas. Brothers Grand Piano named "Goldy" She sings like a bird. I lucked out Big Time.

Korg SP 250

Top
(ads P/S)
Sauter Pianos

piano accessories music gifts tuning and moving equipment
#1777887 - 10/26/11 11:20 PM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
PianoStudent88 Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 06/16/11
Posts: 2978
Loc: Maine
I've gotten up to Db in the exercise book I'm using in my lessons, so it gives my teacher the first chance to notice the altered end points that Boot Camp uses. E.g. Db LH starts with 3 on Db but alters that to end with 2 on Db when going up (turning around to come down) for an easier crossover when you're not continuing up the scale. My teacher wants me to play the unaltered fingering (3 for Db), as if I were going to continue up the scale, to get maximum practice at that fingering.

Next week I'll try pointing out that we always bookend the white-key scales with 5, not crossing for a lone 1, so why should the black-key scales not benefit from similar shortcuts. I don't think I'm going to get anywhere, though.

In Boot Camp I'm currently focusing on Eb and Ab, to be ready for when they show up in my lesson exercise book next week. I'm improving. When I first started Boot Camp, I could barely get the three tick marks for playing with the fingering in front of me, and couldn't play contrary motion at all. Now I can play them from memory, and contrary too.
_________________________
Ebaug(maj7)

Top
#1777977 - 10/27/11 03:58 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
Arctic_Mama Offline
Full Member

Registered: 09/30/09
Posts: 379
Loc: Alaska
Great going, everyone! PS88, let us know what your teacher says to your suggestion about fingering. I do find that Johnston really worked to make everything as intuitive as possible and haven't found any of his choices to be awkward or bad form, but your teacher may have a reason for the altered fingering he/she uses.

I'm improving a ton as well, though I had to dial back doing the scales exclusively as I was getting bored. I am working on six tickmarks per practice session now, instead of spending about an hour a day on scales, alone. It makes the improvement slower, but I don't get brain fatigue quite so fast wink
_________________________
Starting over after a decade-long hiatus from playing!
Yamaha CLP320

Burgmuller - Inquietude

Top
#1777978 - 10/27/11 04:04 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
Arctic_Mama Offline
Full Member

Registered: 09/30/09
Posts: 379
Loc: Alaska
It is interesting you all have more difficulty descending the scale, in terms of errors. I'm the opposite - my fingerings just fall into place descending, but ascending I have to watch myself or I come up short on notes. It is something in the way I move my wrist, I think.

We're all so different! I think we all do agree on one thing, though - the achievements system is much more motivating than just being assigned a scale to perfect wink
_________________________
Starting over after a decade-long hiatus from playing!
Yamaha CLP320

Burgmuller - Inquietude

Top
#1790236 - 11/16/11 07:32 PM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
pg2 Offline
Full Member

Registered: 09/19/11
Posts: 65
Loc: Ontario, Canada
I still can not play the 10 in a row for Am or now for CMaj, I can make it to about 7 in a row and then somehow tangle myself up. I haven't given up and i believe that if i can crack this once. it'll break the mental barrier.

But 7 times is better than 6 times. Hooray for me.

I can do this... I can do this...

whew...at least the scales are getting smoother and more even all the time
_________________________
Where did you say middle "C" was?

Proud owner of a 1917 Chas. Brothers Grand Piano named "Goldy" She sings like a bird. I lucked out Big Time.

Korg SP 250

Top
#1790298 - 11/16/11 09:05 PM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
PianoStudent88 Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 06/16/11
Posts: 2978
Loc: Maine
pg2, great accomplishment to get to six and seven in a row. I haven't tried that challenge at all yet; three in a row is monumental enough for me.
_________________________
Ebaug(maj7)

Top
#1790357 - 11/16/11 11:23 PM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: PianoStudent88]
pg2 Offline
Full Member

Registered: 09/19/11
Posts: 65
Loc: Ontario, Canada
Thanks for those kind words.

I've been all over myself for not making it to 10 times. It just seems to be taking forever.

I'm pretty sure when I crack the 10 times barrier once I will have broken a glass ceiling for myself. Ah well back to the keyboard...
_________________________
Where did you say middle "C" was?

Proud owner of a 1917 Chas. Brothers Grand Piano named "Goldy" She sings like a bird. I lucked out Big Time.

Korg SP 250

Top
#1865015 - 03/19/12 10:00 PM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
PianoStudent88 Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 06/16/11
Posts: 2978
Loc: Maine
I've been reading the Piano Teachers' Forum archives, and came upon this post by Kreisler, which links to a document giving several ways of practicing scales musically -- that is, for best musical application.

Of interest to anyone practicing scales. It doesn't give fingering; rather it gives several ideas of how (and why) to practice scales.
_________________________
Ebaug(maj7)

Top
#1865200 - 03/20/12 07:07 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: PianoStudent88]
zrtf90 Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 02/29/12
Posts: 2230
Loc: Ireland (ex England)
Just out of curiosity, does the Scale Bootcamp book accommodate 'natural' fingering in LH for G, D and A major (4th finger on F#) or just the C major fingering?
_________________________
Richard

Top
#1865204 - 03/20/12 07:18 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
Eglantine Offline

Silver Supporter until Jan 01 2013


Registered: 08/01/11
Posts: 804
Loc: Another Country
Thanks for re-posting, PianoStudent88. Useful.
_________________________
Currently working on: F. Couperin - Preludes & Sweelinck - Fantasia Chromatica
J.S. Bach, Einaudi, Purcell, Froberger, Croft, Blow, Frescobaldi, Glass, Couperin
1930s upright (piano) & single manual William Foster (harpsichord)


Top
#1865247 - 03/20/12 09:20 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: zrtf90]
PianoStudent88 Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 06/16/11
Posts: 2978
Loc: Maine
Originally Posted By: zrtf90
Just out of curiosity, does the Scale Bootcamp book accommodate 'natural' fingering in LH for G, D and A major (4th finger on F#) or just the C major fingering?

C major fingering is given for those keys, but the exercises could be done with any fingering.
_________________________
Ebaug(maj7)

Top
#1865265 - 03/20/12 09:58 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
zrtf90 Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 02/29/12
Posts: 2230
Loc: Ireland (ex England)
Thank you, PianoStudent88. I was looking at their site with the black notes for the three group and white notes for the four group and just wondered how they covered these keys.
_________________________
Richard

Top
#1865707 - 03/21/12 01:04 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
BrokenChord Offline
Full Member

Registered: 12/25/11
Posts: 288
Loc: Michigan
Lets all do videos of us doing scales!

Top
#1865896 - 03/21/12 11:13 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: BrokenChord]
notbach Offline
Full Member

Registered: 10/13/11
Posts: 155
Loc: Texas
Originally Posted By: BrokenChord
Lets all do videos of us doing scales!


As I stated in my previous post, I don't believe that any human can play hands together at MM=140 with four notes to a beat.

OK, I know some can, but it is hard to fathom. I would love to see this!
_________________________
Actively working on:
Bach - Two-part Invention No. 14
Chopin - Prelude in E minor - Op. 28, No. 4
Notenbuch für Nannerl - Tempo di menuetto in F (Anonymous)

Top
#1865914 - 03/21/12 11:45 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
TomJamesMcmahon Offline
Full Member

Registered: 03/20/12
Posts: 37
Loc: Bristol, UK
Hi all- just a couple of methods I find really useful in scale practice:
1. Arpeggio patterns play arpeggios 1-3-5-3, 2-4-6-4 etc.Very good for ensuring you know your scales and the chord qualities of different keys- i.e. major key chord ii always minor etc.

2.For speed practice this pattern up and down the scale- 123132 times 5. 231213. 312321. etc. you can do this with larger note groups focusing on the part of the scale you have most difficulty. Make sure you use the thumb as if you are continuing the scale. Contrary to popular opinion the thumb doesn't really go under as this immobilises the hand.
Hope this is useful!

Top
#1865965 - 03/21/12 01:16 PM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: notbach]
BrokenChord Offline
Full Member

Registered: 12/25/11
Posts: 288
Loc: Michigan
Originally Posted By: notbach
Originally Posted By: BrokenChord
Lets all do videos of us doing scales!


As I stated in my previous post, I don't believe that any human can play hands together at MM=140 with four notes to a beat.

OK, I know some can, but it is hard to fathom. I would love to see this!


I cant, but I really like doing scales..so it would be cool to share. Im planning on starting to share videos anyway. Maybe in the summer.

Top
#1867313 - 03/23/12 03:51 PM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
Kymber Offline
1000 Post Club Member

Registered: 09/25/08
Posts: 1348
Loc: MA
Originally Posted By: ShiroKuro
My copy of Scales Bootcamp, by Philip Johnston, arrived and I started working with it yesterday.
Scales Boot Camp

I though it would be nice to have a thread here for people to share impressions and talk about how they're using it. I'm temporarily without a teacher, so I'm just starting at the beginning, A minor, and slowly doing the twists and so on, it seems like for easier scales I'll probably spend a week on them but for more difficult ones it will take more. We'll see how that prediction holds up!

Also, yesterday I used the Boot Camp book with the Palmer book
Palmer Complete Scales book

The Palmer book has all the chords, apes and cadences written out , which I need, so I don't think I'll want to stop using it, but the Johnston book's way of teaching the fingering and all the achievements are really helpful.

Other people please share your thoughts!



I really like the layout of the Palmer book. I think the visual connection is really helpful sometimes when learning theory etc. I might recommend it to my colleague who is a complete beginner.
Thanks!
_________________________
“The doubters said, "Man cannot fly," The doers said, "Maybe, but we'll try,"
And finally soared in the morning glow while non-believers watched from below.”
― Bruce Lee

Top
#1882891 - 04/20/12 09:13 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
GlassLove Offline
500 Post Club Member

Registered: 01/22/10
Posts: 769
Loc: Michigan
I finally ordered scales bootcamp!!! It came in the mail yesterday. I have never played C major two octaves before (my teacher has me do one octave only). It is surprisingly tough. I have a lesson today, I will see what my teacher thinks about the book (she would likely approve ANYTHING that would get me to work on my scales more systematically!!!).


Edited by GlassLove (04/20/12 09:14 AM)
_________________________
Christine











Top
#2073271 - 04/29/13 04:19 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
Dulcetta Offline
Full Member

Registered: 09/11/11
Posts: 75
Loc: U.K.
Hi, bumping up this old thread to ask how everyone who bought this book got along ?

After about 4 months of learning scales my health deteriorated and I was stuck in bed. It was a year later that I reached the point where sitting up and playing for 20 mins at a time became realistic again. So I considered it a fresh start as time away from piano was longer than first attempt at learning, lol.

I had previously learnt 7 scales and had used the goals in the book. However I found that upon returning to the instrument, I could play the scales fast, but not slow. If playing in contrary motion especially, I had no idea what notes I was playing and where my fingers were. So I had retained muscle memory which was good, but no brain alignment whatsoever.

I think I made a silly mistake by racing through the goals, and playing the scales far far too fast for a beginner the first time. I am glad I had made my ticks with a fine pencil so I could erase and start again. I still love the clear finger diagram approach when learning a scale, but I am ignoring the tempo goals for now. I am taking heed of advice elsewhere on this site to do slow initial practice without over-repetition in one sitting. Five times not fifty, lol.

So now I am six weeks into learning journey.
Currently practising :
D, A, E, B, Eb , five times in a row , full length of keyboard.
major scales :similar and contrary combined, 3rds and sixths similar motion,
3 and 4 note broken chords ascending and descending,
Arpeggios in root , I and II inversions.


Edited by Dulcetta (04/29/13 04:21 AM)
_________________________
It will be happened; it shall be going to be happening; it will be was an event that could will have been taken place in the future. Simple as that.

Top
#2076829 - 05/03/13 08:02 PM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
dagdvm Offline
Junior Member

Registered: 02/06/13
Posts: 12
Loc: Virginia
I just got my Scales Boot Camp book and I am starting on C Major. As a complete newbie I am amazed at how difficult it is (for me) to play both hands, going up or down together. It takes some serious thought!

Am I scale disabled?

When one REALLY knows a scale are the fingers moving automatically or is the brain thinking the whole thing through all the time? And this is just the easiest of the easy scales. I can't imagine how hard some of the others are.

I don't remember this difficulty when I had lessons as a child. Maybe I never got to the stage of playing both hands together, or maybe I have just wiped the distressing memories from my memory banks.

Any suggestions, help or encouragement will be much appreciated,

dagdvm

Top
#2076855 - 05/03/13 08:45 PM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
malkin Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 04/18/09
Posts: 2205
Loc: *sigh* Salt Lake City
If hands together is too hard, play hands separately.

In Bootcamp, I am finding the keyboard pictures with numbers pretty helpful right now because when left to my own devices, I keep playing a Bb in the D major scale. *eye roll*
_________________________
A good student is one who makes the teacher feel like a good teacher.

Top
#2076928 - 05/04/13 12:14 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
UK Paul UK Offline
Full Member

Registered: 09/22/11
Posts: 396
Loc: Berkshire, England
Since my daughter is still asleep.... my partner is still partying the night away... and the birds are singing.... i have filled my time by purchasi g scales bootcamp. Need some structure in that part of my journey :-) may take a while to get here... and postage was nearly as much as the book!
_________________________
http://www.youtube.com/user/PaulGPiano

Top
#2077011 - 05/04/13 05:38 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: dagdvm]
Dulcetta Offline
Full Member

Registered: 09/11/11
Posts: 75
Loc: U.K.
Personally I think the c major scale is actually one of the hardest to start with. Yes there are no accidentals to remember, but playing on all white keys is harder than black keys. I would start with E major.
For me the key to scales is slow, slow, slow. Robert Estrin suggests starting at 60 pm and gradually working up. Bootcamp has it as a goal but I treated it like a one off thing and then raced through the rest of the goals. Personally that gave me good finger memory but no brain alignment.
Now I am aware of where the fingers are , and it helps, especially in contrary motion .E.G in D major I know if the right hand is on the mediant F# then the left hand finger is on the submediant(6th) B, when the right hand finger is on the leading tone C# then the left is on the supertonic E, and vice versa.
I find going slow and visualizing the keyboard in your mind as you play really helps.
_________________________
It will be happened; it shall be going to be happening; it will be was an event that could will have been taken place in the future. Simple as that.

Top
#2077041 - 05/04/13 08:02 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
raikkU Offline
Full Member

Registered: 03/20/13
Posts: 73
I read a recommendation here to start scale practice with black keys. http://www.key-notes.com/piano-scales.html

Any recommendations how many times should I play a scale (just 1 octave at the beginning probably) with the first hand before switching?
_________________________
yamaha p-35. a piano neophyte since 04/13. my piano links

Top
#2077059 - 05/04/13 08:47 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: dagdvm]
zrtf90 Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 02/29/12
Posts: 2230
Loc: Ireland (ex England)
Originally Posted By: dagdvm
...I am starting on C Major...And this is just the easiest of the easy scales...
C major is one of the hardest scales. The difficulty with scales is not about the reading so sharps and flats don't count. It's about turnng the thumb under smoothly and that's best done then the finger being passed is raised on a black key. Remember this when you're starting G, D and A in LH and comparing fingering with relative minors of these keys (E minor, B minor and F# minor).

B major is the easiest scale (HS) and the one Chopin always taught first. It suits the contour of the hand. E major is one of the easiest HT in either parallel or contrary motion.

Everyone finds HT difficult at first. Most people learn HT far too soon and maintain it over HS far too long. HS is by far the more important and slower is way more important than faster. Start each day's practice with crotchets/quarters and get them to around 60 bpm before moving to quavers/eighths. Do one AND two octaves. It's important to practise the turn at the top and bottom as much as the thumb crossing as it gives the lesser used fingers something to do (maybe not in F major).

Build them up to legato, staccato and non legato, with about four dynamic levels before adding triplets and going to three octaves. It might be worth spending a week or two on each key before adding triplets and/or HT on another cycle.

Add semiquavers/sixteenths on a further cycle and moving to four octaves when you're comfortable with triplets at 60 pbm for quarter notes in five or six dynamic levels.

Start slower when you start joining hands. Keep the fingers together at the turns, top and bottom. Go slow enough that you can consciously control the thumb crossings with the right hand at the right time. Speed and facility will come of their own accord and the better by not being forced.

You do need to think to play a scale well but the thinking gets easier as your fingers only need conscious control at the start of each finger group and the patterns become familiar across the keys.

If scales are difficult you're going too fast.
If scales are easy you're not doing them right.
If scales are boring you're not paying enough attention.

They are not finger exercises. They don't work the fourth and fifth fingers enough (until you get to double thirds). They are more for ear training. When you play one note at a time without accent it's easier to hear any unevenness in time or tone. When you can hear it, you can fix it. The end result is that your fingers play as if they had equal facility and strength when we know that they don't and we can bring this level of control to our pieces.

It's like drawing circles to improve your draughtsmanship. When you draw tumbleweeds it's difficult to see where you've gone wrong.
_________________________
Richard

Top
#2077062 - 05/04/13 08:55 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: raikkU]
zrtf90 Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 02/29/12
Posts: 2230
Loc: Ireland (ex England)
Originally Posted By: raikkU
Any recommendations how many times should I play a scale (just 1 octave at the beginning probably) with the first hand before switching?
I would practise one and two octaves at first, see my reply above.

Do as many as it takes to get the last five to ten reps with full accuracy in each hand. Then sleep on it before doing more.

Additional thought: scales are to improve the technique we use in our pieces (touch and dynamic control) not to increase our velocity. If the fastest piece we play is a moderato there's no need to practise scales allegro. Practise a scale as if it comes from the piece you're about to practise.
_________________________
Richard

Top
#2077097 - 05/04/13 10:08 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: zrtf90]
malkin Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 04/18/09
Posts: 2205
Loc: *sigh* Salt Lake City
Originally Posted By: zrtf90

If scales are difficult you're going too fast.
If scales are easy you're not doing them right.
If scales are boring you're not paying enough attention.



Brilliant!
_________________________
A good student is one who makes the teacher feel like a good teacher.

Top
#2077106 - 05/04/13 10:43 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: zrtf90]
raikkU Offline
Full Member

Registered: 03/20/13
Posts: 73
Originally Posted By: zrtf90

Everyone finds HT difficult at first. Most people learn HT far too soon and maintain it over HS far too long. HS is by far the more important and slower is way more important than faster. Start each day's practice with crotchets/quarters and get them to around 60 bpm before moving to quavers/eighths. Do one AND two octaves. It's important to practise the turn at the top and bottom as much as the thumb crossing as it gives the lesser used fingers something to do (maybe not in F major).

Build them up to legato, staccato and non legato, with about four dynamic levels before adding triplets and going to three octaves. It might be worth spending a week or two on each key before adding triplets and/or HT on another cycle.


By moving to quavers/eights (from quarters), do you mean that if I play at 60bpm one note per beat, I will speed up to playing two notes per beat?

Can you also clarify what it means to add triplets?

Thanks for the post, very helpful!
_________________________
yamaha p-35. a piano neophyte since 04/13. my piano links

Top
#2077109 - 05/04/13 10:57 AM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
zrtf90 Offline
2000 Post Club Member

Registered: 02/29/12
Posts: 2230
Loc: Ireland (ex England)
Yes, first set in crotchets, plum-plum-plum, second in quavers, cherry-cherry-cherry, third in triplets, apricot-apricot-apricot, fourth in semiq's, huckleberry-huckleberry-huckleberry.

Keep the metronome at 60 bpm until you're up to semiq's for four octaves, four notes per second and when you're comfortable with that THEN start increasing the metronome maybe 10% per cycle or so.
_________________________
Richard

Top
#2077222 - 05/04/13 03:37 PM Re: Scales Bootcamp [Re: ShiroKuro]
Dulcetta Offline
Full Member

Registered: 09/11/11
Posts: 75
Loc: U.K.
Another piece of advice I wish someone had given me, is do not say the finger numbers aloud as you play. Say or sing the note names, otherwise it gets hard to count/practise in different rhythms.
_________________________
It will be happened; it shall be going to be happening; it will be was an event that could will have been taken place in the future. Simple as that.

Top
Page 4 of 5 < 1 2 3 4 5 >

Moderator:  BB Player, casinitaly 
What's Hot!!
HOW TO POST PICTURES on the Piano Forums
-------------------
Sharing is Caring!
About the Buttons
-------------------
Forums Rules & Help
-------------------
ADVERTISE
on Piano World

The world's most popular piano web site.
-------------------
PIANO BOOKS
Interesting books about the piano, pianists, piano history, biographies, memoirs and more!
(125ad) Dampp Chaser
Dampp Chaser Piano Life Saver
Sheet Music
(PW is an affiliate)
Sheet Music Plus Featured Sale
Download & Print Sheet Music Instantly
sheet music search
sheet music search

sheet music search
(ad) HAILUN Pianos
Hailun Pianos - Click for More
(ad) Lindeblad Piano
Lindeblad Piano Restoration
Who's Online
139 registered (ADWyatt, Alkanaut, 36251, accordeur, Almaviva, 45 invisible), 1459 Guests and 54 Spiders online.
Key: Admin, Global Mod, Mod
Forum Stats
74256 Members
42 Forums
153602 Topics
2251234 Posts

Max Online: 15252 @ 03/21/10 11:39 PM
New Topics - Multiple Forums
DIsassemble Kawai MP10/MP11
by prox
04/20/14 10:59 AM
Action regulating
by pater57
04/20/14 08:59 AM
Kurzweil SP5-8 as main studio keyboard/stage piano
by Barty
04/20/14 08:33 AM
Greg Pauley in Concert June 1st, Sunday 3:30pm
by Larry Buck
04/20/14 07:58 AM
Happy Easter!
by Marko in Boston
04/20/14 06:58 AM
(ads by Google)

Visit our online store for gifts for music lovers

 
Our Piano Related Classified Ads
| Dealers | Tuners | Lessons | Movers | Restorations | Pianos For Sale | Sell Your Piano |

Advertise on Piano World
| Subscribe | Piano World | PianoSupplies.com | Advertise on Piano World | Donate | Link to Us | Classifieds |
| |Contact | Privacy | Legal | About Us | Site Map | Free Newsletter | Press Room |


copyright 1997 - 2014 Piano World ® all rights reserved
No part of this site may be reproduced without prior written permission