Author Topic: ET-002 • Song References For Interval Training  (Read 47049 times)

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Offline arunsaha

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Re: ET-002 • Song References For Interval Training
« Reply #25 on: January 25, 2015, 05:42:57 pm »
In the example of desc. min. 7th.  I DID NOT see any minor 7th jump in the 3rd bar of Take the A train. In my opinion this song's example should be removed from the chart. This chart has helped me a lot in other examples so I have a great expectations from it... this incorrect example should not confuse future learners and waste any more time of others! thanks 

Offline Meridirh

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Re: ET-002 • Song References For Interval Training
« Reply #26 on: May 20, 2016, 09:15:21 am »
HEy everyone,

I am currently working on Justin's ear training and was wondering, whether or not the list might need some further songs of reference. Especially for those film-maniacs I would recommend some additions to it :)
Justin mentioned there are not many songs for a 6th major. One very famous song is "Leia's Theme" from Star Wars (adding another Star Wars song might be a great addition for those who stdy them anyway).

Cheers,

Lukas
Limits are selfmade. Break beyond them!

JustinGuitar.com Beginner's Course | January 2016
YouTube:
https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCrm8DOVbDRQhldmpJb8-bKw

Offline nnoone

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Re: ET-002 • Song References For Interval Training
« Reply #27 on: April 04, 2018, 08:37:52 pm »
For the octave and the minor7th major 7th you have the first notes of elegy by the Jesus Lizard.

Offline roulbac

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Re: ET-002 • Song References For Interval Training
« Reply #28 on: April 15, 2019, 02:23:37 pm »
Hey,
I’ve been having trouble recognizig descending intervals because i couldn’t find song references until today i realized that a descending fourth sounds like an ascending fifth with the second note at a lower pitch and vice versa.
How do you remember descending intervals?

 

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