Daily Stuff - Trumpet

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It is made to last the test of time. The Ultimate Warm Up: Practice Guide The first step in determining a practice schedule is to define your goals and level of commitment.

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The more time you are willing to devote towards improvement, the greater your results. It is my firm belief that many of us were never taught correctly. We were taught to concentrate on individual pieces of music for concerts, or exercises from band method books, and not on the basic skills that are required to play the trumpet! You must do the work from the following chapters in this specific order to obtain the highest rewards from your practice efforts. Above all, practice as consistently as possible and try to never skip more than one day of practice.

Tonguing 3 Minutes 6 Minutes 9 Minutes Part 6. Flexibility 2 Minutes 4 Minutes 6 Minutes Part 7. Scales 3 Minutes 6 Minutes 9 Minutes Part 8. The warm up can also be adjusted to meet your various needs. You might have a weak area, and you may wish to increase time in that section. For example, your tone may be somewhat lacking in richness and warmth. As ALL sound is created through vibrations, your first method of attack would be to increase the minutes from the lip buzzing chapter until the desired results were achieved.

Use of a metronome - There are metronome markings on each warm up in this book. Use them!

1. Restarts are Okay!

The metronome is an invaluable tool and will help you to improve your internal rhythm. It will also allow you to gauge your progress. In the beginning, some of the long tones may be difficult to perform at 60 beats per minute. As time goes on and you are building endurance, it will be easier.

A metronome will provide a consistent point of reference. Getting Your Air Moving Part 2. Lip Buzzing Part 3.

Max Schlossberg Long Notes Drills for Trumpet 001

Mouthpiece WorkA. Mid-range to pedal tones buzzing B. Slow slides from medium to low to medium high Part 4. Long TonesA. Mid-range to lowest possible notes B. Mid-range to medium high notes Part 5. Mid-range to highest possible notes Part 6. Mid-range to low lip slurs B. Part 7. Scales All Keys A. Major Scale Two octave B. Minor Scale Two octave C. Harmonic Minor Two octave D. Melodic Minor Two octave E.

Brief Major exercise and one octave review Part 8. Range Study Part 9. Flow Studies Part Addendum A.

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  • ALL articles from TrumpetStudio. If time does not permit playing the entire book, then play as much of each section as time permits. Do not skip any sections. You must do the exercises in order from beginning to end. If the Ultimate Warm Up contains exercises to high for you, skip that section until your able and go to the next exercise. Part 1. Getting Your Air Moving Set your metronome to 60 bpm for these warm-ups. Air is the secret to great tonguing, range and tone production. It is THE most important aspect of playing any wind instrument.

    Think of your air as a continual stream of water flowing through your kitchen faucet. Always constant never stopping! Air Tips! Always constant never stopping. Part 2. Lip Buzzing Set your metronome to 60 bpm for these warm-ups. For these exercises try to get a nice full, rich sound that is full of tone. What is done here is amplified by the mouthpiece and horn. Do not spend more than 5 minutes on this section. Go for the most beautiful sound that you can create. Listen to yourself, tape record your playing.

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    • Is your sound full, rich, warm, musical, and pleasing? Part 3. Mouthpiece Work Set your metronome to 60 bpm for these warm-ups. Hold the mouthpiece with the thumb and forefinger at the end of the mouthpiece. This is to keep you from putting pressure on your embouchure. The key is to keep the air constantly flowing. Go for a great sound! Go for a warm, rich sound with a lot of tone. What you produce now is simply amplified by your instrument.

      If your sound is thin, this is the place to devote more work and energy. Play the exercises in a relaxed fashion, not loud or soft, but with a nice full tone slowly moving higher and lower as directed. Part 4. Long Tones Set your metronome to 60 bpm for these warm-ups.

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      Again, the key is to keep the air constant, always flowing. You can make beautiful music by simply playing long tones, it is possible! Part 5. Tonguing Set your metronome to 80 bpm for these warm-ups. Think of the kitchen faucet analogy again, while the faucet is constantly flowing, imagine flicking a butter knife quickly through the stream of water. The butter knife quickly separates the water and the stream of water continues never stopping.

      The air flows on, but is lightly separated by the tongue. When playing these warm-ups use different syllables for tonguing. Use as directed: da, dee, do, ta, tee, to. Listen to your sound, tape record your playing. Part 6. Flexibility Set your metronome between 60 and 80 bpm for these warm-ups. Another key to playing the trumpet is flexibility.

      The ability to move from 2nd valve F to 2nd valve B quickly and smoothly is essential. Along with other valve combinations, these simply have to be mastered. The key for successful lip slurs is to keep the air constantly flowing. When doing the extended slurs change the air flow! The low notes require a greater volume of air to produce a great tone. The high notes require fast air. Set your metronome between 60 and 80 bpm for these scales. The key to this chapter is to be Very Fluid. Keep the air constantly flowing as you pass between the different octaves.

      Try sluring each scale, and experiment with different tounguing syllables from the chapter on tonguing.

      Part 8. Range Study Set your metronome between 60 and 80 bpm for these warm-ups. I believe that the type of air needed to play lead is most closely related to a High Pressure Air Tank. You must tank up on the air and release the valve, releasing the Super Fast Air Stream. When playing lead one should ride this high pressure air stream and not force the lips. Part 9. Flow Studies Set your metronome between 60 and 80 bpm for these warm-ups. These studies are meant to make your playing as musical as possible.

      Sing the music, yes sing it! Imagine the most beautiful voice singing the passage in your mind. Now go to the music and reproduce exactly what you hear in your mind. Think of each line as a separate musical idea. The goal is to think across the bar line to the end of the musical phrase. This is why musicians play and practice! Why play the trumpet if you are not receiving a musical experience? Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin - Richard Wagner 2. Wedding March - Felix Mendelssohn 4.

      Trumpet Voluntary - Henry Purcell 5. Hungarian Dance No. Minuet - Luigi Boccherini 4. Sonata No. Bach Horn Duet - J. Bach 6.

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      Introduction to Third Act form Lohengrin 7. Waltz in Ab - Johannes Brahms More Part Addendum Complete article reproduction from TrumpetStudio. Trumpet MouthPiece Guide Mouthpiece Selection is Critical for Success Most musicians are playing on the wrong mouthpiece or choosing incorrectly when it comes to playing a specific job.

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      Ultimately, it is a personal choice! My current setup consists of many different mouthpieces. These allow me to effectively play many styles of music. They are not in any particular order - different mouthpieces for different jobs. Nice flexibility capability.

      This might be your end-all mouthpiece, or at least a nice place to start your exploration. Equally at home in a variety of genres, he has played a powerful lead in many of the world's top bands, but is equally revered for his expressive solos. This mouthpiece gives that extra sizzle and high note clarity for playing lead parts. It features enough air compression for high range playing, but still allows a big open sound. Characteristics: Inner Diameter Bobby is a great guy and I got to meet him in Chicago at one of 'Tooth's Frank Mantooth recording sessions.

      Great player - great mouthpiece. Equally at home in a multitude of musical idioms, he has traveled the world performing with a rainbow of artists and ensembles, ranging from Chick Corea to the Royal Philharmonic. In addition, for many years he was one of Hollywood's leading studio artists; he can be heard on more than movie soundtracks.

      His extended playing range and incredible technique require a perfectly balanced mouthpiece. The Vizzutti mouthpiece offers a warm focused sound, accurate and centered intonation, and incredible flexibility. This is a PRO level mouthpiece. I really like this one. It is one of my favorites. Vizzutti is known for his amazing technical abilities. He clearly practices in a methodical fashion with goals and benchmarks that he sets for himself. This is a good idea for anyone! Order this mouthpiece Bach 1c - This is also a mouthpiece that more refined and practiced players gravitate towards.

      It is has bigger cup and bigger sound. It has a VERY bright sound and is designed to play in the upper register. Order this mouthpiece 'Standard 7c' Trumpet Mouthpiece This is the mouthpiece that came with your trumpet. If you are looking to replace your first mouthpiece with a newer, non dented, non tarnished or scratched version : this is the one you want. Order this mouthpiece Trying different mouthpieces is an educational experience.

      It is also a necessary step for discovering how you can sound your best. Have fun! PLAY from your lowest notes to your highest in your warm up. If someone handed you a lead to a Basie chart you should be able to play it easily after your warm up! Make sure you do it correctly! One and a half hours before the performance, play pedal tones on the mouthpiece for about a half hour. Slowly get the lips moving and allow for plenty of rest time. By the end of this time your lips a pliable mush. Completely and Totally relaxed. An hour before the concert, get the horn and begin to play long tones, consciously going for the richest, warmest tone.

      Next, concentrate on tonguing and flexibility. Play various sections to gain confidence, without over practicing. As you prepare for your performance, say many times to yourself: I will perform and play to the best my ability. I know I play well and now is the time to show it.

      It is just the beginning of your quest! Sunshine Swing Chameleon Melody For Thelma Intimacy Of The Blues Movin' On Niles Blues Quiet Riots I Wonder Why Warming Up And Practicing Touring Starting Sons On The Trumpet Vibrato: Tico, Tico Excerpt Musical Concepts Lip Injury La Virgen de la Macarena A Trumpeter's Lullaby Mendez Jota Czardas Chiapanecas Tico, Tico Flight of the Bumble Bee Dark Eyes I Know That You Know Yuba Mexican Hat Dance Farewell, My Granada Danse Boheme from Carmen Mendez Czardas Mendelssohn Concerto Bell Song from Lakme Samba Gitana La Rosita Napoli - Canzone Napolitana Con Variazioni Trumpet Voluntary in D Jesus, Jou Of Man's Desiring The Flight Of The Bumblebee Medley Of Famous Tenor Arias La Danza Traumerei Carnival Of Venice, Fantasia Brillante Begin The Beguine April In Paris Flying Home I'm Getting Sentimental Over You In The Mood Georgia On My Mind One O'Clock Jump Stardust Honeysuckle Rose Poor Butterfly I Can't Get Started City Lights Siciliano Take The 'A' Train The King's March - Wynton Marsalis Con in C, RV.

      Allegro - Wynton Marsalis Tpt Voluntary - Wynton Marsalis Let the Bright Seraphim from Samson Brandenburg Con No. Allegro assai excerpt Prld from Te Deum, H. Tpt Con in D: II. Allegro moderato Tpt Con in D: I. Adagio Tpt Con in E-flat, Hob. Allegro Allegro molto Vars on 'Le Carnaval de Venise' Rondo for Lifey Prayer of St. Gregory, Op. Tpt Con: I. Moto Perpetuo, Op. The Debutante Caprice Brillant Grand Russian Fantasia Fantaisie Brillante Can't We Be Friends? Isn't This A Lovely Day? Moonlight In Vermont Under A Blanket Of Blue Tenderly A Foggy Day Stars Fell On Alabama Cheek To Cheek The Nearness Of You Don't Be That Way Makin' Whoopie They All Laughed Comes Love Autumn In New York Disc2 Let's Do It Stompin' At The Savoy I Won't Dance These Foolish Things Willow Weep For Me A Fine Romance Love Is HereTo Stay Learnin' The Blues Undecided Disc3 Overture Summertime I Wants To Stay Here My Man's Gone Now I Got Plenty O' Nuttin' The Buzzard Song It Ain't Necessarily So What You Want Wid Bess Oh, Doctor Jesus Chinatown, My Chinatown Swing That Music Heebie Jeebies Ain't Misbehavin' Back O'Town Blues Storyville Blues Panama Royal Garden Blues Dippermouth Blues Mahogany Hall Stomp Muskrat Ramble Louis Blues Rockin' Chair Tiger Rag Black And Blue Confessin' Stuttin' With Some Barbecue Lazy River You Rascal You What A Wonderful World Hello Dolly Sittin' In The Sun It Takes Two To Tango Kiss Of Fire Gone Fishin' Becoming a Trumpet subscriber comes with absolutely no cost or obligation—your subscription has already been paid for by others who are enthusiastic about the magazine and want to share it with you!

      This Trumpet issue has a few other unique features I encourage you to check out. Two of them will challenge and inform your understanding of some basic biblical teaching. He discusses the two opposing viewpoints provided by evolution and the Bible, and shows what archaeological discoveries add to the debate.

      This Trumpet issue also puts several more important news events in their prophetic context. The ballooning national debt is leading to cutbacks. Defense spending will soon reach s levels. A nation is funding roads, ports and bridges in small nations around the globe—and it is becoming an economic powerhouse in the process. Another Asian nation on the rise is Russia. Or you can e-mail us your request by clicking this link —just be sure to include your physical mailing address in your e-mail.

      February Trumpet Issue Now Online. A report on Lebanese discontent over the presence of the terrorist group Hezbollah, which takes its orders from Iran, and how it could precipitate change that alters the geopolitics of the Middle East. A report on a prominent politician in South Africa telling his followers to kill white people.