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By: Scot Truax
To many ears, the sound of music from a piano evokes memories of beautiful things. It can also evoke a range of emotions -- it can evoke sadness as well as hope and solemnity. The piano is one musical instrument that seems to capture the feeling of human nature, and many piano music have withstood the test of time. Thus, it would be truly an inspiring thing if one can create music with piano.

1.Get to know your piano



Don't think that just because you want to compose that you can give the instrument a pass. If you are interested in composing, you should take the time to get a real understanding of the instrument. There is a reason why all the great composers were players themselves; they had a very special understanding of the piano, and if you want to even think about getting competent on this instrument, that is what you have to have too.

2.Enlist your teacher

If you are taking lessons, make sure that your teachers understand that you are in a mode to compose, rather than just play. Before you even find the person you want to teach you, ask the candidates in question whether or not they themselves have ever written music before. You'll find that a surprising amount of teachers are willing to help you figure out exactly what it is you want to do, and you'll find that a good teacher can be more helpful than you have ever dreamed.

3.Work with manual notation

When you are getting started when it comes to putting your music down on paper, you'll find that there are a lot of online programs that can help you out. Before you start getting addicted to them, however, consider using a physical, lined notebook made expressly for this purpose. You'll find that once you have to erase and correct by hand, you'll have a more intrinsic understanding of the way the music will go together.

4.Work on your sightreading

Sightreading and composition go hand in hand. One helps the other, and you'll find that you'll improve in both as your study grows more intensive. You'll find that you are in a great position to increase your ability to sightread when you start composing; you'll have a more immediate place to reach for the notes, and you'll find that your work goes a lot fast in both cases.
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