This Day in Music History
Music Education @ DataDragon.com
Music Education Forums
Maintain Your Forum Information
Bernadette Peters - Broadway's Best
(take a break for a puzzle!)
PMessage: Post Reply (with quote)
Identify yourself and then enter your reply.
You are posting in reply to the thread entitled
This is impossible
- or -
Post anonymously (no login required)
#beginquote# I think I would disagree with you, maintube, slightly on this one - though it's mostly just semantics. I think perfect pitch can be learned. If I sit at a keyboard for an hour a day for a month and play nothing but middle C, eventually that pitch will be etched in my brain, and whenever anyone says "sing a middle C", I'll hit it every time.
pitch, on the other hand, is genetic. It think that's the one that has to do more with relative pitches. For example, if someone gives you the starting note to a song and asks you to sing it a cappella, 9 out of 10 people will be off pitch by the time they get to the end of the song. People that have true pitch will still be on key. But again, it's mostly semantics. Individual notes can be learned. Notes relative to other notes and hitting intervals perfectly can't. #endquote#
Site Design/Implementation copyright (©) 1999-2003 by
with any news updates or pictures you may have.