Best Trumpet Songs 2020:
Listen to as many styles of music you can tolerate. Even if you can’t stand certain styles, make yourself listen to them a little. You never know when you’ll be required to play in those styles. When and if that happens, you better sound good and as authentically accurate as you can possibly interpret it. Mariachi should sound like Mariachi, not like a joke. Jazz should sound like Jazz. Jazz is not Pop; Pop is not Salsa, etc.
Best Trumpet Songs 2020
The things which make your song as a best trumpet song right now:
The first thing is to see you as an Artist. Even if you’re starting out, your final purpose should be to make art. Your goal should be that what comes out of the bell of your instrument is art and also, beauty. Artists are made. Visualize yourself as an artist.
I’m not talking about the fame or glamour; I’m referring to an internal agreement with yourself to make people sigh when they listen to you. Make them feel something good. Maybe you sound bad right now. Maybe you’re not happy with your present sound or it’s just too hard right now.
That’s all right because there’s always room for improvement and that should be a quest. Point number one above takes us to the inevitable point two: You’ve got to practice. Decide how much and how. Plan you day.
Give the highest priority to make time for your daily practice session. Yes, you have to practice every day. It’s kind of logical, but we tend to forget it in favor of electronic games, watch TV or just plain old laziness. It’s not fair to pretend to sound really good if you don’t dedicate sufficient time to your instrument.
Get out of your head the concept of “time” in regards to your practice session. Quality over quantity. How good is it to practice eight hours a day if none of those hours contain any clear goal? Seems like a contradiction that in point number one I talked about time and now I’m talking about time not being important.
Not a contradiction, really. It’s simply that priority units in your mind should lean towards the quality of your practice session, not to the amount of minutes or hours.
Another important point is:
How good is it to practice exactly the same all the time and in the same order? Before your practice session, decide what you want to achieve today.
Don’t practice “just to practice”. Some players see it like this: Warm-up-one hour. Flexibility-half an hour. High notes-two hours. Etc. How about today you start developing a better, faster and more fun way to warming up?
How about tomorrow you focus on your low register and make it sound as good as possible? Maybe the day after tomorrow you practice augmented and “weird” arpeggios. These things can be included in your normal session, but your practice session’s order shouldn’t be “cast in stone”.
Those music styles that you hate probably have something that you like. Find it, even if it is some little detail. It’s possible.
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