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ProduitsPartitions pour guitareMéthodesMéthode progressive, vol. 2

Méthode progressive, vol. 2

Méthode progressive, vol. 2

Compositeur: CAMISASSA Claudio

DZ 461


ISBN: 2-89500-365-3


64 p.


Ce produit n'est pas disponible en format pdf. (français / english / español) This is an ambitious volume presenting clear objectives in a series of twelve lessons, each in a chosen key and taking several aspects of playing, with an overall graduaI progression of difficulty. Its aims include teaching the keys of C and G major and A and E minor, fluency in playing arpeggiated accompaniments over chords in first position and sightreading in fifth position. In addition, improvisation is encouraged, staccato, dotted notes and blues ideas are introduced and there are many ensemble items with lines for violin or flute. Camisassa is very thorough before the lessons begin, with 'six daily exercises' which develop technique and understanding for what follows, including repeated notes on a single string, slurs, arpeggios, independence exercises for left hand and open string chords for right hand. The chords of each of the chosen keys are shown in notated form, a useful introduction to the shapes that will become familiar later. Lesson one presents the scale of C major in first position, which is then used in a single line exercise to develop fluency - a formula used in each successive lesson in the chosen key, excellent for sight-readlng. A duet for guitar and melody instrument follows, again typical of each lesson, with an arpeggiated accompaniment over the basic chords in C major. A valse by CarulIi further exploits both the key and Camisassa's tendency to add a second guitar part to the studies so the teacher can play along, with effective results. FinalIy, the notes in the fifth position on the first string are introduced in an attractive Barcarola which employs open bass strings as accompaniment. The folIowing lessons take a similar shape with new aspects of musicianship and technique progressively introduced. Studies are welI chosen, the duets are enjoyable and there are some clever, if complicated. pieces using minimal resources and cross string melodies in fifth position, along with other attractive compositions by the author which employ South American rhythms. The text is presented in French, English and Spanish and while the ordering of the material seems complex and a little untidy initialIy Camisassa's reasons are laudable. I don't think I would recommend this as an exclusive method for a student, or for under lOs, but it has a huge amount to offer around the grade 1-2+ mark. (Linda Kelsall Barnett, Classical Guitar Magazine)

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