Today's topic: "What is a minor second?" In this video you will learn how to construct and identify a minor second interval in 30 seconds. Including some examples and common mistakes.
We've made a new Spotify Playlist for you! This time we take a look at the perfect octave and teach you how to identify it by ear.
This week we listen to some songs with the perfect octave interval in mind. These are songs with the ascending, melodic perfect octave interval in them. In this article we will briefly explain where you can hear the octave in the songs.
You can hear John singing a perfect octave in the beginning of the song, when he sings is working.
The first two notes in the verse form a perfect octave, at I’ll Buy.
Gwen Stefani sings a perfect octave at I Really and I Can’t.
In this classic song you can hear the perfect octave in the first two notes of the melody Don’t Worry ‘Bout Me.
This jazz standard, performed by many iconic artists, starts with a perfect octave in the first two notes. Nina Simone sings it very brightly.
Harry Potter is known for its iconic, beautiful music. In this composition from the first movie, the first two notes of the melody form a perfect octave.
In the main riff of the guitar you can hear a perfect octave ascending and descending.
In this short Beatles song you can hear the perfect octave between the last note of the first sentence and the first one of the next sentence: me-she.
This very famous song starts off with a perfect octave in the first two notes of the melody.
Jason sings a perfect octave at O-cean.