Stick control for the snare drummer pdf

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This is what Bill Bruford had to say about it. Paradiddles have a lousy name. Paradiddles are at the basis of many a fascinating rhythm. WHAT IS THIS ALL ABOUT? Elvin Jones and Keith Moon have all made great use of them. THE PARADIDDLE, WHAT IS IT?

Handed Players Left Handed Players. WHAT CAN IT ADD TO MY PLAYING? Hi Hat and Snare or lyrical patterns using Snare and Toms. Here we have some of the basic paradiddles with accents. Here is what it looks like. Note: The Second Half is the complete opposite of First Half. There are also sticking patterns using triple strokes.

George Lawrence Stone was born in 1886. He was the son of drum teacher and manufacturer George Burt Stone. George Lawrence learned drums and xylophone from his father and also helped out in his shop, where the elder Stone tucked drumheads, turned drumsticks, made wooden foot pedals and sold violins. If I have had my share of success in teaching others,” George Lawrence wrote in the November 1, 1946 bulletin of the National Association of Rudimental Drummers, “its origin was in the way my father taught me, and in his counsel, so often repeated: ‘If you accept a pupil you accept a responsibility. In one way or another you’ve got to go through with him. There’s no alibi if you don’t. George Lawrence also studied with Harry A.

Dodge, learned timpani from Oscar Schwar of the Philadelphia Orchestra, and studied music theory at the New England Conservatory of Music. Stone joined the musicians union at age 16, becoming its youngest member. Stone played in the pit of Boston’s Colonial Theater under the baton of Victor Herbert, and was a member of the Boston Opera Orchestra for five years. Stone’s death in 1917, George Lawrence ran his father’s drum factory and became principal of the Stone Drum and Xylophone School in Boston.

He also wrote articles on drumming technique for International Musician and Jacob’s Orchestra Monthly. 1933, and served as its president for fifteen years. Stone when he was sixteen. Every lesson was a joy to go to,” Morello said. If you did something wrong, he had a way of letting you know about it, but without belittling you. He was a very gentle kind of man, and he had a good sense of humor.

He had a way of bringing out the best in me. Stone, in turn, was inspired by Morello, who would add various accents to the exercises in Stick Control. Stone incorporated some of Morello’s ideas into his book Accents and Rebounds, which he dedicated to Morello. And some of the exercises Stone wrote out for Morello appeared in Morello’s 1983 book Master Studies.