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Traumerei
Robert Schumann Lyrics


We have lyrics for 'Traumerei' by these artists:

Claude Thornhill For the life of me I never thought that it could…
Claude Thornhill & His Orchestra For the life of me I never thought that it could…
Gene Bertoncini Maybe I should have saved those left over dreams Funny, but…
Lisa 奪って スローモーション倒れ込んだ夜 ギユッとした僕の胸から磨り減ったリズム 残像と彷徨いながら手に入れた眼は 透明な…
Lynn Harrell For the life of me I never thought that it could…

We have lyrics for these tracks by Robert Schumann:

Dreaming For the life of me I never thought that it could…

The lyrics can frequently be found in the comments below or by filtering for lyric videos.
Most interesting comment from YouTube:

Lilo Ukulele

@berlay Grade 3 piano generally corresponds with your fifth year of piano as a kid (oftentimes the start of the third year of piano as an adult, depending on how hard you work).

Preparatory, Grade 1 and grade 2 piano are all about the beginner stages. You learn how to read notes and rhythms with increasing complexity. Once you finish this level, you should be comfortable with most notes on the staff, interval identification should be quick, and you should be reasonably skilled with the most common rhythms.

In grade 1 and 2, you start developing hand independence and style – like the ability to pull off louds and softs in an emotive way, or play staccatos and accents.

So once that’s out of the way, we hit grade 3, which is the first intermediate level. Grade 3 is considered “early intermediate”, and everything between levels 3-6 is considered intermediate. Once you hit Grade 7, that’s when things start getting advanced.

Basically, by Grade 3, you should be comfortable with all the basics. So in Grade 3 piano, instead of drilling rhythms and note reading, we get to start spending more time on theory, history, and interpretation.



All comments from YouTube:

LYDIA

This piece played a huge role in "Do you like Brahms?". Schumann's Träumerei is really a masterpiece.

Scriabinist

AMONGUS!

Soundarya Gopalamurthy

Same

KRITAGYA

Same here

Parhana Nuraliyah

@maya same

lol

@maya same 👋

2 More Replies...

Kirion J.A.W

I came here because of Schumann, Horowitz, and my dedication to understand how to interprete this great piece.

Farhan Fahrezi

@Lilo Ukulele what's the highest level? Could u also please explain each level in 3-6?

Manne

Me too..

Lilo Ukulele

@berlay Grade 3 piano generally corresponds with your fifth year of piano as a kid (oftentimes the start of the third year of piano as an adult, depending on how hard you work).

Preparatory, Grade 1 and grade 2 piano are all about the beginner stages. You learn how to read notes and rhythms with increasing complexity. Once you finish this level, you should be comfortable with most notes on the staff, interval identification should be quick, and you should be reasonably skilled with the most common rhythms.

In grade 1 and 2, you start developing hand independence and style – like the ability to pull off louds and softs in an emotive way, or play staccatos and accents.

So once that’s out of the way, we hit grade 3, which is the first intermediate level. Grade 3 is considered “early intermediate”, and everything between levels 3-6 is considered intermediate. Once you hit Grade 7, that’s when things start getting advanced.

Basically, by Grade 3, you should be comfortable with all the basics. So in Grade 3 piano, instead of drilling rhythms and note reading, we get to start spending more time on theory, history, and interpretation.

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