|This reading music lesson is a supplement to the Alfred’s Essentials of Music Theory self-study workbook. While no book is perfect for learning how to read music, this is one of the best available. The concise explanations, brief practice exercises, ear-training CD’s, glossary of music terms, and answer key make it an excellent value. Buy this top-rated self-study course for beginners to advanced musicians and follow along with me.|
The best music theory book for self-study at home available today. Learn how to read and write music in 75 concise lessons you can complete at home. Improve your musical ear with ear-training exercises on 2 included CD's. Test yourself in a review section at the end of each unit. Check your knowledge with the answers in the back of the book.
Now that you know what ledger lines are, let’s take a closer look at how they function within the treble clef staff.
Just as we used the music alphabet for the treble clef staff notes, we are going to use it again for the ledger line notes.
When we move up through the ledger lines, we go forward in the music alphabet.
Going down the ledger lines means we move backwards through the alphabet.
Find a line note or space note you are already familiar with on the music staff and use that as your starting point.
Move forwards (going up through the ledger lines) or backwards (going down through the ledger lines) using the alphabet from there.
That’s all there is to know about the treble clef ledger lines!
In the following lesson, we will take a look at the bass clef ledger lines.
Music Note Flashcards with Ledger Line Notes
This all-in-one flashcard teaches the names of the music notes and where they are located on the grand staff. Ledger line notes are included. This is a great tool for beginner piano players learning how to read music.
A total of 72 cards featuring grand staff treble clef and bass clef notes, key signatures, intervals, and music symbols. The answers are included on the back. A great learning tool for beginner to intermediate piano players.
2 thoughts on “Treble Clef Ledger Lines – Reading Music Lesson #20”
Thank you for your help. I have found everything is very clear until now, however I’m confused as to why you didn’t start on the first space above and below the treble clef. Have I missed something in an earlier lesson? I don’t think the G above and D below have been mentioned thus far.
Hi William, thanks for letting me know that G & D haven’t been mentioned yet in any of the lessons. I am not sure how this got overlooked! I will get a new lesson addressing this added to the list. Thanks!