Tuesday, February 28, 2012

This is the 39th Hired Request That I'm Now Working On

Here Is The 38th Hired Request!

Saturday, February 25, 2012

How To Be Your Own Teacher On WebPianoTeacher.com

One of the benefits to online lessons are the fact they are SO cheap!  Private lessons with me or another professional can run from $50 to $80 an hour or more.  Another perk is the vast library of lessons available, around 1600 videos on my site at the time of this article.  The last advantage, and probably the most advantageous, is that fact that you have access to all lessons at any time, whenever YOU need them.

Ok, now the downside.  You have to be your own teacher.  There's not the luxury of the immediate feedback that you would get from me if you were sitting right next to me at a private lesson.  Self motivation is a must, and you have to decide on a PLAN of instruction to best suit your needs.  Many of my members to webpianoteacher.com tell me they feel OVERWHELMED when they are a beginner, and sign on for the first time and scroll down the huge list of lesson choices under the 'browse lessons' tab!  What to do, where to begin? What lessons should I do first, how many songs should I work on at a time?  Too many choices!  ARGHHH!

Well, that's why I'm writing this article, to help you formulate a plan  that will work.  I should have done this for you guys a long time ago, but at least you'll have it now.

Rule #1.  DON'T try lessons that are too hard for you.  If you are a beginner, please don't try a level 5 song off the bat.  (in a 1960s intercom voice) 'All beginners please report to the generic 50 piano lessons videos that can be found by scrolling down the main list by clicking browse lessons on the main page.'  These 50 lessons start from the VERY beginning and are designed to get you ready to play the other songs and lessons on the site.  Do all of these lessons first if you are a beginner, or near beginner.

Rule #2.  Practice often, but not too much at one time.  You must develop a practice routine that is consistent.  Two hours on Saturday only will not be very effective.  15-30 minutes EVERY day, however, will be extremely effective.

Rule #3.  Your practice routine should consist of THREE parts, like a pie chart with 3 pieces cut.  The first part should be Repertoire.  Repertoire is what you can play RIGHT NOW.  Not what you used to be able to play, but what you can play this instant.  This is the first part of your practice routine in which you will play through all the stuff you've learned since you started webpianoteacher.com.  Don't repeat choruses and all that, just play through the main sections of the song you were working on just to give it a good run through.  Playing through ten songs like this will not take as long as you think as long as you just run through them and don't do any repeats.  Should take about 1 minute a song on average if you really know it.  This should take up from 0 to 50% of your practice time.  It will BUILD confidence and give you a great feeling of accomplishment.  If you are a beginner, your repertoire will consist of the 50 lessons from the generic piano lessons only for a while.  Of course when you first start you don't HAVE a repertoire, but you'll build one fast enough in time.

The second part of the practice routine will be the time you spend working on something new.  This takes a lot more brain power and concentration that does the repertoire section of your practice.  Work on repeating small sections, then linking them together to make bigger sections.  Remember we are learning to play by ear on webpianoteacher.com, so memorizing is totally fine and encouraged.  TO PRINT OUT the whiteboards, simply go full screen with the video, hit pause at a moment when my ugly mug isn't in the way, and use the 'print screen' command or function on your computer.  Google it if you don't know what this means.  Pretty easy though.

The third section will be the time you spend on supplemental material, such as the finger exercises or the 38 sight reading exercises that are on webpianoteacher.  Note:  these are NOT the Sight Reading Boot Camp DVD lessons that I sell only as a DVD box set.  Those can only be acquired by clicking the DVD tab on my blog http://shawncheekblog.com.  The supplemental material can also be the Piano Blues Improv lessons found by scrolling down to the 'P's in the main list.

So, here's the way an average practice session might go:  Repertoire 15 minutes, New Material 10 minutes, Supplemental 5 minutes.  These relative times on these CAN differ, that's OK.  Just make sure you have each section in there every time you practice.

RULE #4.  Rule 4 is in all caps because it is where most online students fail to succeed.  Choose lessons that will work for you!  If you choose a song lesson and you find it too difficult or you don't like it, QUIT IT!  Choose another that you DO like.  Sometimes we will choose the wrong song, and need to drop it and go to another.  If you ever find yourself getting overly frustrated and bored after consistent practice, you've made a wrong song choice and need to cut it loose!  Be selective.  Don't feel like a quitter if you have to give a song the axe.  USE the mywebpianoteacher function to keep track of your favorites.

Rule #5.  Keep a practice log.  Keep a Repertoire List.  After a lesson in the New material category gets learned pretty well, MOVE it over the repertoire section of your log and mark it out of the new lessons category.  Watching the repertoire section of your list GROW over time, and the number of lessons you mark out of the new materials section will give you a great feeling of accomplishment!

Final thoughts:  Progress slowly, slowly.  Try MANY level one songs before adding a level 2.  Try MANY level 2 songs before adding level 3.  Also, don't skip over a song just because you've never heard it!!  If a lot of people like that song, you may like it too if you give it a chance.  Just because a song is old or new doesn't make it a bad or good song!  Listen to it first, and then decide.  Don't let your lack of listening to the radio rob you of learning some really good music.  Learn some new stuff, man!

WebPianoTeacher out.

Tuesday, February 21, 2012

Contest For Free Membership To WebPianoTeacher.com

ONE ENTRY PER PERSON PLEASE, Multiple entries will disqualify you.
1. Click the TITLE of the video below which appears ON THE VIDEO ITSELF to take you to YouTube.  It should say Piano Sight Reading Lessons In White Text.
2. After you get to YouTube, click the subscribe button at the top of the video.  If you don't want to subscribe to me you can always unsubscribe later, but I'll have some really cool stuff on this channel in the future for free if you want to keep in touch and stay subscribed.
3. Make a COMMENT below the video ON YOUTUBE.  Comments on Facebook or shawncheekblog.com won't count,  it MUST be a youtube comment on this particular video.  Tell me what you want to see as far as traditional music notation lessons, or whatever you want.
4. Wait a couple of days.  I'll pick a winner randomly from the youtube comments and make the announcement on Facebook and as a comment on the video of the lucky winner.  I will contact the winner via a YOUTUBE MESSAGE, so be sure to check your youtube inbox to see if you've won.  Keep checking the video comments to see if you've won.
5. Oh, yeah.  Winner gets 3 months free membership to webpianoteacher.com, a $50 value. Current members may EXTEND there current membership and are fully eligible.

Monday, February 20, 2012

One On One Time

I have 3 boys ages 8, 6, and 4 months.  They are very blessed in that they have two parents who love the Lord, each other, and THEM with all of their heart.  The wonderful dream job that I have as the WebPianoTeacher affords my wife, Shawna, to stay at home with me and the kids 24-7.  Instead of trying to squeeze in a few minutes here and there after work with our kids the way most working class families do, we are with them continually when the kids are not at school.  However, even with all this I feel it is important for each kid to get some alone time with each parent without having to share it with two brothers.  In the picture above I'm with my son, Carter, at a minor league baseball game.  We had loads of fun and even caught a foul ball.  In this type of environment, I find a kid will act totally different than when the brothers are with them.  There's no competition for attention, and I guess that's the difference.  You can talk about things with them that they won't normally discuss.  The bonding with father and son happens on a stronger level.  In the picture below, Evan and I spent the day drawing pictures of SpongeBob and playing Indiana Jones on the Xbox.  Great fun!  I think each of the boys needs that alone time with each parent if possible, every once in a while.  If I may quote a line from a favorite TV show of mine, Modern Family, "99 percent of being a dad is just showing up and being there."

Pin It

Wednesday, February 15, 2012

WebPianoTeacher On Your iPhone And iPad

Dear webpianoteacher fans,

You CAN view the lessons from webpianoteacher.com on your iPhone and iPad if you have the Photon app.  It's $1.99, but I have it on both my iPhone and iPad and it streams the videos great.  The iSwifter app will also play the videos and is free, but it only works on iPad and doesn't seem to do near as well as Photon in my opinion.  Well, I'm going to bed now.  Have to get up at 6 AM to get my kids ready for school.  Until tomorrow,

Shawn Cheek signing out.

Tuesday, February 14, 2012

My Wife Shawna's Valentine Gift To Me

This is Shawna's Valentine's Day gift to me.  It's a list of all the things she loves about me. I'm glad she didn't make a card of all the things I need to improve on.  It might be MUCH bigger!! Ha, ha.  Hope everyone has a great Valentine's Day.  Oh, by the way I got Shawna a card that plays Don't Stop Believing by the GLEE cast, because that's one of her favorite shows.  And a box of chocolates.

Monday, February 13, 2012

iPhone Tip

iPhone running a little slow and draining the batter really fast?  Here's a little trick I learned that I'm surprised I didn't know already.  Whenever you open an app, then exit out of it, it's closed, right?  Wrong!  It is still running in the background, and if you have a ton of apps you have used recently, they might be all running, draining your battery life and slowing your phone's processing power down.  Here is how to close the apps manually:  First, double tap the home button at the bottom of your iPhone.  A dock should appear at the bottom with all the apps that are currently running.  You can SWIPE this dock to the right and you might be amazed to see all of the apps you have running in the background.

Next, tap and HOLD one of the apps in that dock, as if you were going to delete some apps.  The open apps will all get a red circle looking symbol with a minus sign in the middle (technical explanation, I know).  See the pic below.

Then, simply tap the apps that you want to close.  And there you have it.  I consider myself to be pretty savvy when it comes to technology and iwhatevers, but this little trick had eluded me.  Hope it helps some of you! Pin It

37th Hired Request Coming Up!

Thursday, February 9, 2012

Vinyl Is The Best!

The most enjoyable medium for enjoying music for me will always be records.  I like to take time out JUST to listen to a great vinyl classic, sit back in my recliner and view the artwork, lyrics, and nostalgia of great band.  MP3s and CDs can't compare to the hands on, analog fun that LPs provide.  Nothing compares to the crackle pop of the needle and the warm, rich tone color that digital media cannot imitate.

It may surprise you to know that many artists still put out LPs, and many used book stores will have tons of records to comb through with a few gems if you have the time to look.  There are also online stores that specialize in record sales, so the medium is STILL very much alive.  I bought my record player at Best Buy a few years ago, and though they are not as prevalent as they used to be you can find them online easy enough.  DON'T buy a record player that has built in cheap speakers.  Then you lose all of the great analog sound that you can't fully appreciate unless you hook it up via RCA cables to a decent sound system.

This boom box that I use to amplify my record player is AMAZING.  I don't know HOW they engineered this thing to sound like it does, but the bass is nice and full, and the highs are clear and clean at high volumes.  MAKE SURE the boom box you use has RCA inputs, because that's what your record player will probably require.  This TDK model has it all: RCA, 1/8 inch, 1/4 inch, and USB inputs.  Finally, make listening to an album an event, not just something you do while picking up the house or working out.  Really listen and get lost in the music.  Well, that's my advice.  Comments welcome! Pin It

Wednesday, February 8, 2012

What’s It Like Having Perfect Pitch?

It’s called perfect pitch, or absolute pitch.  I have it, and it is a wonderful gift.  However, I don’t like the word perfect or absolute, because it implies that we fortunate few have something that is infallible, and that we are incapable of making aural mistakes.  Wrong!  I once had a choir director in Junior College who had perfect pitch.  He many times would start singing out of the blue, without a starting pitch or reference point, and be right on.  I knew he was on as well, but everybody else in choir wouldn’t ‘know’ until the piano chimed in and verified his tonality.  His ear, I think, was even better than mine.  But there was ONE time in the 2 years of choir rehearsals that he was off, way off, and I knew it!  He kept going, though, and he glanced at me while he was singing.  He knew he was off as well, and he glanced at me because he knew I was the only one else in the room who knew he had left A440 way behind.  He blushed a little, as I would have.

So, we can make mistakes, we can lose our pitch now and again for a moment, especially if we are exposed for any length of time to an instrument that is tuned low (below A440), like an old turn of the century piano.  I just wanted to correct the superhuman myth of perfect pitch before I get into ‘what it is like’ to have the gift.  There are also varying degrees of the gift, and we must also not confuse ‘perfect pitch’ with really great relative pitch.  Relative pitch is the ability to be given a reference point pitch, and from that reference point being able to skillfully discern what pitches or chords follow.  Someone with perfect pitch CAN, but does not need to use a reference point.  For example, if I played an E4 on the piano, a person with perfect pitch would blurt out, “E4!” immediately, but a person with great relative pitch would need to hear a starting note first from which to discern the unknown E4.  One more thing:  Perfect Pitch CANNOT be attained by hard work and determination.  Relative Pitch CAN be attained by hard work and determination.  Sorry.

I know, it’s not fair.  OK, here’s what it’s like…. Imagine 88 of your closet friends came over to your house and bunched together in a group.  Then you are blind folded.  One at a time, your friends begin to take turns saying one word only.  Could you guess which person is speaking?  Of COURSE you could, and that’s what it is like for me.  My 88 friends are the black and white keys on the piano.  When I hear one of them, I’m not listening to the pitch, I hear that ‘friends’ unique voice quality and it registers in a nano second in my brain.  I don’t think, I just know.  I don’t guess, I just know.  When I started piano lessons at age 8, I already knew ‘my friends’, I just didn’t know their names.  I didn’t develop perfect pitch, I’ve just always had it.  Changing keys to accommodate a singer is a horrible thing to me, because it changes the whole personality of the piece.  Everything sounds foreign and just WRONG when I have to do that.  But that’s my problem, not the singer’s.

Every chord sonority has for me a specific emotion, color, and personality.  Hearing chords in a particular key makes me ‘feel’ a certain way, and I have no control over it.  I don’t get to decide the feeling, color, or shape.  It’s just always been there, and that’s the way it stays.  Yes, it’s way cool, and I wish everyone could experience it at least once.

Getting Your Hands To Play Together

This article was written by Shawn Cheek, creator of webpianoteacher.com and founder of  The Shawn Cheek School Of Music in Waco, TX.

I get asked all the time from my online students on webpianoteacher.com, “Can you please post a video on how to get my hands to play in sync?.”  Unfortunately, I cannot post one video with a miraculous cure for the ambidextrous impaired.  Here’s why:  It’s not a matter a matter of being ABLE to do it, it’s a matter of HOW YOU PRACTICE.  Period.

If you can’t get your hands to play together in time, it’s either because you’re trying to play something to difficult and aren’t ready for it yet, OR you aren’t practicing correctly.  A famous pianist used to say, “Practice does not make perfect.  Perfect practice makes perfect.”  I don’t now how Shaquille O’neal (sp?) is doing these days at free throws, but I know at one time he was absolutely terrible, despite hours and hours of practice with highly paid free throw experts!  Why didn’t he improve?  His coach said in an interview that he was practicing over and over a ‘flawed technique.’

Let’s put this principle into good use now.  My guess is that you’re into immediate gratification, trying to play the whole song through and have it sound like the real thing after only a couple of times through.  Or maybe you’ve been playing the same song religiously for several weeks or months, and it’s just not getting any better!  The notes are right, you’re playing your hands together at the right places, but you just can’t get the stupid thing going so it sounds like the real song!

SOLUTION: Stop trying to tackle the WHOLE song at once.  Take ONE measure, and I do mean ONE.  Play your right hand alone.  Play your left hand alone.  Did you do it correctly?  If not, DO NOT put hands together yet.  I’m not trying to be a kill-joy, but how do you expect to put your hands together if you can’t even play them separately yet?  Come back to this article in 10 minutes after you’re able to play ONE measure, hands separately, correctly.  If you can’t after 10 minutes, then the song is too hard for you right now, stop playing it and come back to it at a later date.

Next, play the same ONE measure with hands together.  Don’t worry if you can’t play it in rhythm yet, just line up the right and left hand in the correct places.  Did you do it right?  If not, DO NOT move one yet.  Get ‘em lined up first, make sure you can do it consistently.  NOW, here is the MOST IMPORTANT POINT.  The next goal is to play the  ONE measure in correct rhythm, AT A PAINFULLY SLOW TEMPO.  I say painfully slow, because it is going to be painful for some of you to make yourself slow down, but you must make yourself slow down.  SLOW DOWN.  slow down.  You must be able to play the ONE measure in correct rhythm, at a much slower speed than the original song.  Do it over and over, slowly.

Here’s why it works:  You WILL be able to speed up the tempo after the ONE measure becomes motor memory, and Voila!  You had to give your brain the experience of feeling the rhythm correctly, even if the tempo was slow.  Here’s why what you were previously doing will never work:  You were practicing a flawed technique.  You were inputing the WRONG rhythm into your brain every time you did a repetition.  How is your motor memory supposed to get the idea when you keep inputing an incorrect rhythm because you WON’T SLOW DOWN to play it correctly.  That’s all I have.

Why Most Piano Students Quit

Piano Lessons Waco Texas – Call 732-5486 For The Shawn Cheek School Of Music
In my 20+ years of teaching piano lessons, I have found that most students quit before they reach a level of playing that would allow them to continue playing on their own in any capacity.  WHY?  This should be disturbing to every teacher and parent alike.  If the goal is to reach a certain proficiency on the instrument that would ensure a lifelong love of music expressed by actually playing the instrument you’re taking lessons on, then that goal is rarely reached.  Again, WHY?
First of all, learning to play any instrument is difficult and requires some level of dedication for life.  That rules out quite a few right off the bat.  And may I say here that most adults quit lessons because they simply just don’t have the time because they are wrapped up in their kid’s lives, not a bad thing by the way.  But what about the rest?  What about the kids who are quite talented, practice from time to time, and show much promise in the beginning?  They have parents who are dedicated to getting them to lessons on time and every week, are encouraging and involved in the weekly assignments issued by the teacher.  Why do THESE kids all seem to hit a brick wall at year 3, and eventually quit lessons in frustration and tears?

I know why.  Are you ready for this?  Listen up.  First we must understand the difference between a student’s PLAYING LEVEL and READING LEVEL.  The Playing Level is the level at which the student is capable of physically performing.  It includes not only the physical ability to play something, but the raw aural talent as well.  Musicians who play by ear have very high Playing Levels, drawing from their wealth of experience on the instrument, finely tuned motor skills,  and their keen, developed ear.  Many 5 year old children have a PLAYING LEVEL equivalent of playing Mary Had A Little Lamb on the black keys.  Many 12 year olds have a PLAYING LEVEL high enough to play Heart And Soul.  It doesn’t matter HOW they learned it, whether by reading music notation or learning by rote from a friend.  If you can physically play something, that’s another notch on your playing level ability.  The Playing Level requires some degree of musical talent.

The READING LEVEL is the SPEED at which you can correctly convert the dots and dashes from the five lines and four spaces into pitch experienced through time, what we call music.  IT TAKES NO MUSICAL TALENT WHATSOEVER TO MEMORIZE THE NOTES ON THE STAFF, COUNT, AND PUSH THE RIGHT KEYS AT THE RIGHT TIME.  Certainly musical talent and a sensitive ear can aid us  in our music reading, but it is not required.  The Reading Level is defined in simplest terms as data entry.

Here’s the problem.  I’ve seen it hundreds of times.  A brand new student typically starts out with their Playing Level and their Reading Level fairly close.  They can play nothing, they can read nothing.  As the lessons progress, especially if the teacher is playing the assignments for the student and the assignments are pleasing and catchy tunes, the student will begin to rely heavily upon their ear.  Instead of ‘reading’ the notes, they fall into a pattern of copying what they hear and memorization.  Many times the teacher is not even aware of this, and the student thinks everything is OK because they receive praise for being able to play an assignment well.  IMITATION, MEMORIZATION….. over and over…. over and over.

The Reading Level suffers greatly from this.  The student is not reading the notes because he doesn’t know how.  Moreover, he doesn’t need to read the notes because he learns his assignments by imitation and memorization.  As the assignments become longer and more complex, the problem compounds itself.  The Playing Level becomes a strong right arm, and the Reading Level becomes a weak left arm.  At about Level 3 in most method books, or the 2nd or 3rd year of lessons, the student hits a brick wall.  No longer can he get by just trying to imitate and memorize.  It’s just too difficult now.  He quits.
Here is the solution.  2 Things.  Use flashcards, and play LOTS and LOTS of easy pieces.  Why flash cards?  Because flash cards don’t make music.  Take the music away, and you will really know in a flash (ha, ha) if the students knows the notes on the staff or not.  It’s pure data entry, boring, but necessary.  Don’t bore the student to death with them, though.  Just a couple of minutes at a time on them please.  Why LOTS and LOTS of easy pieces?  Because if they are easy enough, and I do mean EASY, then they can play them at sight without much repetition.  Then…..
MOVE ON!! Don’t stay on the piece, because the student will memorize it quickly, and the reading elements are of no use anymore.  I say again, MOVE ON!  Another, Another, easy, easy piece.  As long as you are continually putting something new in front of the student, they will be on their toes and reading like crazy.  Now, teachers, don’t get excited about the talent of this kid and ruin everything by giving them something too difficult at this point.  SO WHAT if they can play it due to their high Playing Level, but you will catapult them back to the old habit of imitation and memorization.  When the student becomes excellent at data entry for their current reading level, then they should be given something just a LITTLE more difficult. Don’t raise the bar too high too fast, and don’t pound away at dynamics, phrasing, tone, and posture.  If they don’t learn to read the notes on the staff, posture will be of little importance.

Saturday, February 4, 2012


BEETHOVEN PATHETIQUE Piano Lessons Performance Practice Video

Ragtime Piano Lessons By Ear

Piano Pedaling Tutorial

Piano Bar Style Playing




1960s Style Rock And Roll

Classical Rachmaninoff


Chopin's Raindrop Prelude

Romantic Piano Style Chord Lessons

A Song About A River

1960s Style Blues

A Song About A Rocket

A Song About Having Fun On A Saturday Night!

A Reflection Of Our Lives As We Reach 40

The Whiteboard Approach

Piano Guitar Violin Drum Voice Lessons Waco TX - Shawn Cheek School Of Music 732-5486

A Song About A Girl

Rock Gospel Blues Style

Christmas Style Playing

Christmas Song Style

The Whiteboard Technique

The Whiteboard Technique Classical Style

A Song About That Special Someone

Knockin' On Yo' Front Do'

Trying To Find Someone To Love

A Song About Something 1970s Style

1970s Rock And Roll Style

Rock And Roll Style

Summer Song That Rocks

A song About Summertime In A Jazzy Style

A Song About A Super Guy, I Mean Man

Hit Video Game Style

Video Game Style!

Rock And Roll Style From The 1980s

Song With A GREAT Piano Solo

Bluesy Guitar Style On The Keyboard

A Current Song Style About Love

A Current Song Style About Love

Country Song Style From The 80s

Cool Style On The Keyboard

The Entertainer By Scott Joplin

Christmas Style

The Roadies Are The Ones Who Keep The Show Going!

A Song About Monsters

TV Show Theme Song Style

How To Play Using Chords

Cartoon Style Playing

Cartoon Style Animation Playing


1980s Style Cool Jazz Pop


Pop Style From The 1970s

Blue Collar Style Playing

Blues Pop Style

Song About Crying Tonight

How To Transpose Your Keyboard

Cool Style From The 1960s

Mozart Turkish March


1950s Style Playing

Cool Guitar Part On The Keyboard

Song Style From The 2000s

Song About A Fast Woman

Song About Dark Comedy

New Whiteboard Method On A 70s Style Song

Cool Jazzy 70s Style Song

Hit Song Style For Punk Rockers

Song About Memphis

1970s Style Big Hit Song

Christmas Style

Song From The 2000s Big Hit Style

A Good Look At Chords

A Christmas Style Song

Rock And Roll Blues Style From The 1960s

Popular Song Style From The 1970s

A Song About A Beautiful Girl

A Song For You, Baby

Complete List Of Video Lessons On Shawn's Website, With Shawn Playing The Background Music

A Song About A Fiddle Player In Georgia

Keyboard Antics While Singing In A Little Girl Voice

A Song About Monsters!

How To Play Funky Groovy 80s Style Pop

PIANO LESSONS BY EAR - 80s Style Funk Groove

How To Read Piano Music - Sight Reading 4ths For Blues Playing

PIANO LESSONS BY EAR - Make Up Baby, Not Break Up!

PIANO LESSONS - Funk Pop Style From The 1980s

Chopin Nocturne In Eb Major Op. 9 No. 2 Classical Piano Lessons Part 1

How To Play Happy Birthday Jazzy Style Piano Lessons

How To Use The Pedal On The Piano Lessons

How To Play The Piano By Ear - A Jealous Beetle Song

How To Play Any Guitar Riff On Piano, And How To Sight Read 5ths!

Everybody Loves Raybert Piano Lesson!

Piano Lessons - No Time For Losers!

How To Play Piano 1980s Big Sunglasses Style!

Piano Lessons On A Song By A Piano Playing Pop Star Girl!

Piano Lessons In The Key Of G

Easy Piano Lessons On A Song By The Rock And Roll Boss

Piano Lessons On A Song From The Seventies About A Madame, So Cool...

Piano Lessons On A Song By A Jazzy Legend...

Piano Lessons On Playing Chords For Popular Songs

A Song About Living On Mars In The Year I Was Born, 1973 Piano Lessons

As American As... Well, You Know.... Piano Lessons On An Oldie But Goody

Gospel Blues Piano Lessons America The Beautiful

Irish Folk Rock Piano Lessons For Christmas

Baby, You Look Good Tonight Piano Lessons

Piano Lessons On A Song by A Current Piano Driven Band!

Piano Lessons Stung By A Card Player, Get It?

Piano Lessons For Scissors Instead Of Hands


2007 Hit Song Single Piano Lessons In The Key Of G

1971 British Band Big Hit Rock And Roll Piano Lessons

Piano Lessons Great Movie Theme Song From The 80s

Piano Lessons Rock And Roll Segerrific Song #7 Billboard Chart in 1991

Piano Lessons Hit Song About Not Going From 1988

Piano Lesson On Pop/Rock Piano Legend Of The 1970s

Classical Piano Lessons Liszt Hungarian Rhapsody part 3!

Pachelbel's Canon Awesome Piano Solo Arrangement Lessons

Finger Exercises For Piano That Really Helped Me


PIANO LESSONS TV Show Theme Song Style, Sweet!

PIANO LESSONS TV Show Theme Song Style, Sweet!

Liszt Hungarian Rhapsody part 4 Piano Lessons Online

Cool Pink Cat Piano Lessons Free Online Videos

Grieg A Minor Concerto Piano Lessons Online Intro And First Theme

Piano Lessons Online

Cool Acoustic Studio Version Piano Lessons Online

Piano Lessons Online Videos

Three And A Half Page Piano Piece In E Major Piano Lessons Online

Key Of A Piano Lessons Online Videos

Studio Acoustic Version Style Playing On Popular Song Piano Lessons Online

How To Play Piano Solos, With In Depth Instruction In NINE Videos, One Hour and Ten Minutes Total

JUNKER BLUES Piano Lessons

What Were You Doing On Saturday Night? Piano Lessons Online Videos

Piano Lessons By Ear In A Gospel Blues Style

Piano Lessons On A Song From The Early 1960s

Piano Lessons - Playing Rhythmic Chords

Piano Lessons On A Movie Song

Piano Lessons In The Style Of A Famous Songwriter/Pianist

Piano Lessons On A MUCH Anticipated Song - Take A Listen!

Piano Lessons - Solo Playing Like A Professional

See A Little Of My House, How I Make The Videos, And A Cool iPad App!

Piano Lessons Online - How To Play A Current Popular Song

Beef Stew Recipe - A Cheek Family Favorite!

How To Play The Piano In The Key Of E Minor

Piano Lessons By Ear

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Piano Lessons In Duke Ellington Style

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Lesson #34 Practice Song

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