- Get started making music
- Music Theory Cheat Sheet: Keys, Scales, Chords & Notes
- Music theory for nerds / fuzzy notepad
- Music Theory for the 21st-Century Classroom
- Music theory 101: notes, intervals, scales and chords explained
20 more lessons like this about music production, songwriting, mixing, mastering, and more: http://learnmonthly.com/andrew Subscribe → http://bit.ly/subAndre...
Best of 2022: The basic nuts and bolts of music from a piano roll perspective
An interactive music theory cheat sheet with scales, diatonic chords, notes on the piano, notes on the staff and key signature for all major and minor keys.
(I posted this on my clock app page too…) In a previous video, I mentioned that I had a theory about where this “Bach created the rules of theory” idea came from. Allow me to introduce you to Allen…
Music Theory for the 21st–Century Classroom is an openly–licensed online four–semester college music theory textbook. This text differs from other music theory textbooks by focusing less on four–part (SATB) voiceleading and more on relating harmony to the phrase.
In these lessons, you'll learn the basics of music making. No prior experience or equipment is required; you'll do everything right here in your browser. To get started, check out the boxes below.…
If you've always wanted to learn more about song writing and the structure of music, but don't know where to start, this free online book is filled to the brim with pages that make understanding music theory easy.
Not music nerds, obviously. I don’t know anything about music. I know there are letters but sometimes the letters have squiggles; I know an octave doubles in pitch; I know you can write a pop song with only four chords. That’s about it. The rest has always seemed completely, utterly arbitrary. Why do we have twelve notes, but represent them with only seven letters? Where did the key signatures come from? Why is every Wikipedia article on this impossible to read without first having read all the
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