Method for the recorder, for group work, individual teaching, or self instruction.
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Method for the recorder, for group work, individual teaching, or self instruction. Soprano and tenor. by Mario Duschenes

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Published by BMI Canada in Toronto .
Written in English


  • Recorder (Musical instrument) -- Methods.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Music Library v.1 c.1: Gift of Tom and Elisabeth Simon.

LC ClassificationsMT342 D9 M4
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18346000M

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Mario Duschenes Method for the Recorder - Part Two for Alto, Sopranino and Bass - For Group Work, Individual Teaching, or Self Instruction Sheet music – January 1, by Mario Duschenes (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and 5/5(1). Method for the Recorder: Soprano and Tenor, Part 1 by Mario Duschenes Book. $ The Best Recorder Method Yet Book 1 For Soprano Or Tenor Recorder - GOOD. $ Free shipping. for group work, individual teaching, or self instruction. with fingering Rating: % positive. Add tags for "Method for the recorder. For group work, individual teaching, or self instruction.". For group work, individual teaching, or self instruction.". Be the first. The recorder needs to understand the technical language of the group and be able to summarize and write down only what is important. An effective recorder may write notes of the discussion on flip chart paper in full view of attendees or take notes on a laptop and .

Recorder: Keeps a record of those who were in the group, and the roles that they play in the group. The recorder also records critical points from the small group’s discussion along with findings or answers. Spokesperson or Presenter: Presents the group’s ideas to the rest of the class. The Spokesperson should rely on the recorder’s notes. Recorder Methods The Recorder From Zero, Vol 1 is a the best method for beginners on the soprano recorder which treats the instrument in its proper historical context. This revised and expanded 2 nd edition contains pieces of carefully graded original, folk, renaissance, and medieval music as well as an introduction to renaissance tonguing and a brief introduction to modal theory. A clear and comprehensive instruction book is a must have if you are learning to play recorder on your own. There are a variety of teach yourself books and instruction methods on the market today. As someone who has played through most of them:), here are my thoughts on the pros and cons of each.   Classroom Management Strategies, tips, and teaching concepts to help teachers succeed in the classroom; Instructional Design Insightful content to help you design the ultimate curriculum – for on-campus and online teaching; Lifestyle & Self-Care The best ways to implement self-care and resilience that are relevant to teachers; Online Higher Ed Teaching Helpful content .

  Teaching recorder, or any instrument for that matter, to a full classroom of students working at different paces and with different levels of motivation can be tricky. Throw in popular curricular resources like Recorder Karate and other methods that encourage differentiation/ leveling in a large group setting, and things can get even more.   Personalize Instruction: Small group instruction allows teachers to work more closely with each student. This type of instruction provides the opportunity to evaluate students’ learning strengths, locate gaps in the development of their reading or math skills and tailor lessons focused on specific learning objectives.   For example, if students are working on integrating primary sources in a social studies class, audio recording can help them listen for appropriate source introductions. Self-assessment: When students are self-assessing or reflecting on their strengths, or challenges, recording their thoughts instead of writing offers a space free of red pen. Audio-assisted reading is an individual or group reading activity where students read along in their books as they hear a fluent reader read the book on an audio recording (audiotape, audio book, or iPod). As confidence and reading skills develop, students read the same passage or text without the assistance of the audio recording.