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Sheet music is not only important for classical music, but for all genres. Even the simplest pop song is usually written down in some form so that it can be played over and over again exactly the same way. This allows musicians to share their music with others and ensures that a song can be enjoyed long after its original creator is gone.

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How to Play Any Piano Sheet Music?

There are many ways to play any piano sheet music. You can read the lyrics, play along with the CD or YouTube video, or use a software program like i-piano that plays all the notes on your computer screen.

If you want to learn how to play any piano sheet music, you can start by playing simple songs that have very few notes in them. Then gradually increase the difficulty of your song and also add some new techniques to it. For example, if you’re learning a piece of sheet music called “Twinkle Twinkle Little Star”, then try adding different chords such as C Major and F Major (if you don’t know what chords are, go here). Play through this song several times until you get comfortable with it before moving on to something more difficult.

sheet music is speedy. Always keep the hands relaxed, especially with repeated notes, piano keyboard is not lightweight and causes muscle pain.

Don’t forget to bring dynamic color to your performance by quickly moving from piano to forte; play every new part with a different volume level.

Right Hand

  1. Start learning with the RH.
  2. Listen to the actual track of any piano sheet music as you begin to learn the transcription.
  3. The RH here plays a melody (top line) and the LH provides some harmony and rhythm (accompaniment).
  4. Practice slowly with an obvious emphasis on the topline while playing the accompaniment as gently and calmly as possible.
  5. Keep your wrist and hand loose and relaxed as you do this.
  6. Notice how short the phrasing is. Put the emphasis on the first note of each phrase.
  7. The verses ask for a different timbre, a deeper touch, and a slight tenuto. Don’t attack the keys, put your fingers on the keys as a machine does.

Left Hand

  1. After nailing the RH, focus on the LH. Practice the LH alone to ensure a proper bass. The LH has a mild sound.
  2. When playing chords, rotate your hand towards the weaker 4th and 5th fingers.
  3. To voice each chord effectively, give the lower note greater emphasis, tone, and shape.
  4. Is hand too short for the chord? Leave out some not “root” notes, transfer the top to your right, or arpeggiate.
  5. Get your hand in position for each chord before playing it.
  6. A loosened wrist will help you to balance chords so that all notes sound at the same time.
  7. Use the forward and backward movement along the axis of the hand. Instead of twisting the left hand to the left to reach the next lower chord in the progression, move your arm closer to the black keys, thus allowing for the hand to remain in a linear, more natural position.
  8. Avoid the muscle tension in octave-long-wearing movements (bars ): instead of using solely your fingers (1st and 5th), rotate the wrist and forearm while keeping the fingers fixed. Your elbow should move.
  9. In an accompaniment pattern in the chorus, you could add an accent on beats 1 and 3.
  10. The patterns in choruses can become repetitive if not colored imaginatively and played with rhythmic stamina. This will create some drama in your performance.

    As you begin to practice both hands together, start slowly before gradually increasing your tempo.
    In the last phase of learning a piece, the use of a metronome is vital as you will be working on rhythmic partnerships between both hands. Nearly all modern pop music contains a firm beat. Become aware of the underlying ‘pulse’ and accent where the ‘stronger’ beat falls but remember that more is less. Avoid over-using your left hand. Aim at simple and clear playing.
    Focus on soloing with the right hand without relying on the accompaniment in the left hand. Make every single note that you play mean something.
    In playing any piano transcription of a song, the aim is to give the impression of a singer (the RH) that is being accompanied by a sensitive pianist (the LH). Imagine a duet between a band and a singer, so color the two hands differently. Coordinating the parts may take some time to organize convincingly.

Pedaling

  • Use the sustaining pedal to color chords without obscuring the melodic passagework in the RH.

    Free and easy piano sheet music with a direct digital preview of music notes.
    All credits go to songwriters. The arrangement in sheet music is transformative.