Recorder - Beginner
Recorder Part. Method/Instruction; Recorder Method (Suzuki); Suzuki. Suzuki Recorder School. Book. 36 pages. Published by Alfred Music (AP.0557S).
Item Number: AP.0557S
The charming recorder repertoire in the Suzuki Recorder School has been carefully selected by Katherine White, in accordance with the principles and guidelines of Dr. Suzuki's philosophy.
Titles: One Bird, Variation A (Based on a KodÃ¡ly Theme) * One Bird, Variation B (Based on a KodÃ¡ly Theme) * Now We Sing (K. White) * Mary Had a Little Lamb (Folk Song) * Suo Gan (Folk Song) * Daddy Long Legs (KodÃ¡ly Melody) * One Bird, Variation C (Based on a KodÃ¡ly Theme) * Cuckoo (Folk Song) * French Children's Song (Folk Song) * The Finch (Based on a KodÃ¡ly Theme) * Mary Had a Little Lamb (C Major) (Folk Song) * Clair de Lune (J. B. Lully) * The Honeybee (Folk Song) * Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star: Theme (Folk Song) * Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star: Variation (Shinichi Suzuki) * Go Tell Aunt Rhody (Folk Song) * One Bird, Variation D (Based on a KodÃ¡ly Theme) * The Best of Times (Folk Song) * Allegro (Shinichi Suzuki) * Clouds (Folk Song) * Goodbye to Winter (Folk Song) * Clown Dance (Folk Song) * Swedish Dance (Folk Song) * A Tiny Forest Bird (Folk Song) * My Little Boat (Folk Song) * The Turtle Dove (Folk Song) * Hungarian Dance (Folk Song) * Hansel and Gretel (Folk Song) * Dream, Children, Dream (Folk Song) * Little Man in the Woods (Folk Song) * Are You Sleeping? (Folk Song) * Two Kings' Children (Folk Song) * Come Lovely May (W. A. Mozart) * Tonalization * Fingering Chart.
About Suzuki Method
The Suzuki Method is based on the principle that all children possess ability and that this ability can be developed and enhanced through a nurturing environment. All children learn to speak their own language with relative ease and if the same natural learning process is applied in teaching other skills, these can be acquired as successfully. Suzuki referred to the process as the Mother Tongue Method and to the whole system of pedagogy as Talent Education. The important elements of the Suzuki approach to instrumental teaching include the following:an early start (aged 3-4 is normal in most countries); the importance of listening to music; learning to play before learning to read; -the involvement of the parent; a nurturing and positive learning environment; a high standard of teaching by trained teachers; the importance of producing a good sound in a balanced and natural way; core repertoire, used by Suzuki students across the world; social interaction with other children. Suzuki students from all over the world can communicate through the language of music./p