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 this week! This time we take a look at the major sixth and teach you how to identify it by ear.
This week we listen to some songs with the major sixth interval in mind. These are songs with the ascending, melodic major sixth interval in them. In this article we will breefly explain where you can hear the major sixth in the songs.
After the Do-Do-Do-Do-Do intro you can hear the major sixth when Stevie sings A-ROUND and THE-ROSEBUDS in the second sentence. You can hear the iterval several times in the verses.
You'll hear the major sixth in the chorus, when Let it be is sang for the fourth time.
Let's start dancing with Sir Paul Simon. The first two notes THE-MISS en afterwards WAS-SHINING form a major sixth.
In the beginning of the first two sentences of the verse you can hear the major sixth.
In this lovely song you'll hear the major sixth several times. Every time Bob Marley sings 'CAUSE-EVERY little thing, he jumps from an A to an F, which forms a major sixth.
This is a song for all female Sonid-fans! The first time Carole King sings 'CAUSE-YOU make me feel you can hear the major sixth.
In this Jazz Stand you'll hear the major sixth in the first two notes of the verse.
In the verse you'll hear a major sixth in the first two notes of the first sentence (WE-SKIPPED) en of the fourth sentence (THE-CROWD).
The first two notes of the melody form a major sixth. This repeats itself many times in the verse.
When Phil sings EVERYTHING you'll hear a descending and ascending major sixth. This repeats itself throughout the song.