Getting flowing tempo in piano

getting flowing tempo in piano with wkmt.

Getting flowing tempo.

Some pieces require a waving sound called flow.

https://www.piano-composer-teacher-london.co.uk/single-post/Flowing-tempo-in-the-piano

“This idea, of the “flow” of the music, can also easily be applied to the early stages of learning piano, through the appreciation of phrase marks in the score, or through cadences which suggest an open ending in the music. These are directions for us as performers to understand the construction of the melodies, and we should always give them value and recognition.”

We might be said to keep flowing on the piano through the song, but what does that really mean? How should we apply it when playing? Is that really important? These questions among others are answered with the article aforementioned. Narotam Horn, a teacher of piano lessons London for children at WKMT, gives some tips and ideas on how to get that “flow” and what is quite important to bear in mind when playing certain songs.

When we talk about “flow on the piano” means a way to perform some pieces which require strong and powerful beginnings, finishing with soft and slow rhythm. All goes descending little by little perfectly accommodated to create the perfect melody.

We recommend you all read this article as it is quite good overall for those starting with the piano and reading.

4 Comments

  • kasamago

    Thank you, @asta! I saw Border synopsis and it looks very interesting. It’s on my watch lista now.

  • FCampos

    Victor Gomez Ruiz, thanks so much for the post.Really thank you! Great.

  • Milan

    39: The mandolin is well to the fore in this mix – you can hear the precise plucking right from the off while the piano and vocals are both further back in the mix. A barrelhouse of mandolin and piano led fun… Driving Through Kashmir (Kashmir Rough Orchestra Mix) 8.

  • everythingcurvyandchic

    I disagree with this statement: “On the other hand, in negative (electron) flow, a voltage INCREASE will correspond to the ‘current’ flow through it, clearly violating physical laws. In electron flow, electrons are ATTRACTED to positive nodes, which is considered a positive potential increase. That certainly doesn”t violate any physics law I know about. The main stroke of lightning strikes from the ground UP (there is a surplus of electrons on the ground, following the positively charged clouds overhead), but I guarantee that it does just as much damage as the classical sense of current flow. It gets even more wacky when you consider current flow crossing boundaries from electron carriers (copper wire, electron tubes, cathode-ray tubes) to hole carriers (doped semiconductors). At the point of crossing the boundary, current flow REVERSES, if you are keeping track of the electrons vs. holes. So, to keep your sanity, a convention of positive to negative current flow is used, as was previously pointed out, to keep all the signs straight in your calculations.

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