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Hire a piano teacher and take a short introductory piano course. You will understand lots more about notation after that, and you may get useful hints by discussing your software with the teacher. Maybe you would be a strange student, so tell the teacher in advance about your goals.


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You can just photocopy/print everything onto a single large DINA3 page. That's not sufficient for sight-reading, but by the time you are playing the music before an audience, you need the score as a visual pattern-based reminder of what you are playing more or less by heart anyway. Which means that you really need to scan/copy from the score you have been ...


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I think the tag 'sheet music' is apposite.A lot of music was written out on single sheets, rather than in a manuscript book.As such, it helped if it was kept flat. The metal bar as one of the closers did just that.It stopped the bag from flexing across its widest side.


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Mainly they have been written in for guitarists. The R.H. and L.H. for the piano player are there in place, so the tune will sound good as is. However, as Alexander points out, there are often more notes available for each part of a tune, as in a C7 is made from C-E-G-Bb, but not all of them are used by the composer all the time. Guitarists sometimes ...


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The letters Above mean the Implied/intended harmony. There are 2 possibilities I see here as to why an F and C7 are listed. If you are playing solo There are certain common chord progressions in music. The go-to example always seems to be I-V-I, and what this means is that the chords move from the first/tonic chord of the scale(in this case F, to the ...



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