Suzuki Bass School, Volume 2
Performed by Gary Karr
String Bass Performance CD
Also Available Digitally
|Suzuki Bass School, Volume 2: String Bass Book & CD||$19.99||View|
|Suzuki Bass School, Volume 2: String Bass Book||$7.99||View|
|Suzuki Bass School, Volume 2: String Bass Accompaniment Book||$7.99||View|
Teach bass with the popular Suzuki Bass School. The Suzuki Method® of Talent Education is based on Shinichi Suzuki's view that every child is born with ability, and that people are the product of their environment. According to Shinichi Suzuki, a world-renowned violinist and teacher, the greatest joy an adult can know comes from developing a child's potential so he/she can express all that is harmonious and best in human beings. Students are taught using the "mother-tongue" approach. Each series of books for a particular instrument in the Suzuki Method is considered a Suzuki music school, such as the Suzuki Bass School. Suzuki lessons are generally given in a private studio setting with additional group lessons. The student listens to the recordings and works with their Suzuki bass teacher to develop their potential as a musician and as a person.
This Suzuki CD aids in Suzuki bass lessons and features recordings by Gary Karr, accompanied by Harmon Lewis.
Titles: Sakura (Cherry Blossoms) (Japanese Folk Song) * French Folk Song (Folk Song) * May Time (Mozart) * Rigadoon (Purcell) * Minuet No. 1 (Bach) * Etude (Suzuki) * The Happy Farmer (Schumann) * Moon over the Ruined Castle (Taki) * Theme from the Mahler Symphony No. 1 (Mahler) * Goblin's Dance (Lyons) * Shortnin' Bread (Folk Song) * English Folk Song (Folk Song) * Long, Long Ago (Bayly) * March in G (Bach).
|Sakura (Cherry Blossoms)||Japanese Folk Song|
|French Folk Song||Folk Song|
|May Time||W. A. Mozart|
|Minuet No. 1||J. S. Bach|
|The Happy Farmer||R. Schumann|
|Moon Over the Ruined Castle||R. Taki|
|Theme from the Mahler Symphony No. 1||G. Mahler|
|Goblin's Dance||W. K. Lyons|
|Shortnin' Bread||Folk Song|
|English Folk Song||Folk Song|
|Long, Long Ago||T. H. Bayly|
|March in G||J. S. Bach|