Re: [Harp-L] Harmonica and Sheet-Music [digression on cleffs]
The C clef can be placed on any of the five lines of the staff, and all have names in English. Bottom line is soprano clef, then mezzo-soprano, then alto (the one used for viola), then tenor (used for bassoon, cello, euphonium, double bass, and trombone), then baritone.
With the treble clef, you can indicate octave displacement by attaching a small "8" to the bottom of the clef to indicate that notes are to sound an octave lower than written, or to the top to indicate that notes are to be played an octave higher than written.
President, SPAH, the Society for the Preservation and Advancement of the Harmonica
Producer, the Spring 2014 Harmonica Collective
Author, Harmonica For Dummies, ISBN 978-0-470-33729-5
Harmonica Basics For Dummies, ASIN B005KIYPFS
Blues Harmonica For Dummies, ISBN 978-1-1182-5269-7
Resident Expert, bluesharmonica.com
Instructor, Jazzschool for Music Study and Performance
From: Eliza Doolittle <eliza.doolittle@xxxxxxxx>
To: "harp-l@xxxxxxxxxx" <harp-l@xxxxxxxxxx>
Sent: Wednesday, May 21, 2014 12:15 PM
Subject: [Harp-L] Harmonica and Sheet-Music [digression on cleffs]
C on third and C on fourth are also used (I don't know whether that is the right way to name them in English, though). Viola parts are usually written using C on third, and bassoon parts use C on fourth. These two cleffs are also occasionally used for other instruments, to avoid writing notes in awkward positions.
This archive was generated by a fusion of
Pipermail 0.09 (Mailman edition) and