|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 that includes an answer key in the back, CD's for ear-training, a short explanation of each concept, practice exercises, and a glossary of music terms.
What are Treble Clef Notes?
Now that you know where “G” is on the treble clef staff, it’s time to learn the rest of the notes.
How are we going to do this?
By using the music alphabet.
When you move up the staff, you go through the music alphabet in order of letter names.
You can do this starting on any pitch.
When you move down the staff, you go backwards through the alphabet.
Again, it doesn’t matter what pitch you start on. You will still move in order going in reverse.
The treble clef notes are not too hard to learn by using the music alphabet, but there is an even easier way.
We’ll talk about this in the next 2 lessons. For now, go to Treble Clef Line Notes – Reading Music Lesson #10
Portable Music Theory Guides
This foldable 8x10 inch music theory cheat sheet is an excellent quick reference guide when you need to find the answer fast. The side 3-hole punch allows you to keep it in a 3-ring binder. It is sturdy and folds out featuring music theory and notation on the front and music history on the back.
A practical pocket-size music theory dictionary and music notation reference guide that is perfect for all musicians from beginner to professional.
A convenient music theory book that is small enough to fit in your pocket, backpack, or instrument case. A great reference guide for all musicians at any level of music study.