Description of the parts of the violin Knowing the names of the different parts of the violin is essential for any beginner, so that the player has a clear understanding of what parts they may need to interact with in order to retune, restring and look after their instrument. Body The body of the violin is the part that amplifies the sound in acoustic violins. The body of the violin can be made of a variety of different woods. Fingerboard The fingerboard is the smooth black playing surface glued to the neck of the violin underneath the strings. Finger boards are made out of Ebony wood. Violinists sometimes.
My experience as a judge in a music reality show Music is one of the most fun pursuits one can engage in, whilst also offering great value in terms of emotional and spiritual solace. It is one of the most natural things we do, be it as a bathroom singer or as a friendly game of Antaakshari, or as a more involved pursuit through professional engagement. A dedicated pursuit of music has a great many things to offer to the individual who takes up such a way of life. More and more platforms are coming up in these very opportune times for musicians to express and challenge themselves, grow.
Guru Sishya Padma was extremely fortunate to be under the guidance of the violin maestro Shri. Lalgudi .G.Jayaraman . Padma quotes : “ My Guru was not just a musician , he was a magician. He created magic with sound. He was an innovator. His child- like enthusiasm was infectious. He gave his 100% no actually 200% to every thing he undertook be it teaching, composing , practicing. He was a veritable encyclopedia of music. “ My guru , Lalgudi Jayaraman drew his musical lineage to the poet saint Tyagaraja. His father Lalgudi Gopala Iyer belonged to that Shishya Parampara. Jayaraman was the fifth in that generation of musicians..
Teaching in the present scenario How does one teach and preserve an art that is several millennia old and bring it to life day after day to an audience that is growing up in the fast-paced, technology driven 21st century? As children, we were asked to follow certain rules in the house in the name of tradition. Most traditions are handed down by the word of mouth. This is very evident in the study of music. It has been passed on generation to generation by oral and aural tradition. Despite a reluctance to change, traditions have always been subject to re-invention and re-interpretation. In reality tradition is dynamic. With.