Musiah brings you the best piano lessons for beginners that will guide you from novice to advanced up to 16 times faster.

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Our beginner piano lessons are suitable for adults as well as kids from age 7.

  • Start playing great songs with both hands from day one
  • Easily learn how to read sheet music
  • Learn all the essentials of music theory
  • Works with any MIDI keyboard / digital piano
  • No prior experience needed.

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Over 80,000 piano beginners have learned through the Musiah Method

 

 

Getting started as a piano beginner is easier than ever

For any piano beginner, it's always hard to know where to start. And the journey ahead often seems daunting because, learning the traditional way (or through online tutorials), it usually takes many hears to become a profient piano player.

Fortunately Musiah has revolutionized piano lessons for beginners delivering 6 years of traditional piano lessons in a way that can be learned in as little as 16 weeks, i.e. around 4 months (sometimes even less) – that's around 16 times faster than students learning the same syllabus through traditional lessons. learn more

So now, starting out as a piano beginner with Musiah, you'll be playing with two hands in time with a backing track on your first day. And with daily practice, within a few weeks, you'll be playing songs at a level that would otherwise have taken years to reach.

 

From piano beginner to proficient player step by step

In the Musiah course of piano lessons, there are 13 levels in total.

  • Levels 1 to 3 are piano lessons for beginners
  • Levels 4 to 9 are intermediate piano lessons
  • Levels 10 to 13 are advanced piano lessons

Below is the learning path for beginners consisting of 49 consecutive piano lessons over the three beginners levels of the course.

Piano Lessons For Beginners – Level 1

Lesson 1 – Easy beginner steps

Our piano lessons for beginners start off step by step with the basics such as how to find all the C notes on the keyboard, how to place your right hand in the C position, and then progress to basics of reading sheet music including simple timing (quarter notes and half notes). By the end of the lesson, you’ll be able to play your first beginners song, “Jack In The Box – RH only” in time with a fun backing track.

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Lesson 2 – Playing with the left hand

In your second piano lesson for beginners, you will learn how to put your left hand in C position on the keyboard, and how to quickly put both hands in C position. You’ll practice playing notes with the left hand, right hand and both hands, and you’ll play the beginners song “Jack In The Box – BH” (this time with both hands) in time with a backing track.

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Lesson 3 – Easy song for both hands

This third piano lesson for beginners begins with a quiz to revise items of knowledge learned so far. You’ll learn how to find G on the keyboard, and through a fun game, you’ll practice playing C and G in each hand and with both hands. You’ll learn how to read C’s and G’s on the sheet music and how to read a song for two hands. And to finish, you’ll learn to play “First Of All – Part 1” – a beginners song for both hands with a backing track.

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Lesson 4 – Reading sheet music

In this piano lesson for beginners, we expand on the basics of music notation covered in our earlier piano lessons. Plus, to further develop your music reading, you can play our interactive note reading games in the Games area at any time. In this lesson, you’ll revise and practice reading the notes C and G in each hand and with both hands together. After all, reading music properly is key to understanding the piano songs you’ll be playing – including “Now For Seconds – Part 1” which you’ll learn to play in time with a backing track at the end of this lesson.

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Lesson 5 – Learning to read and play more notes

In this fifth piano lesson for beginners you’ll learn how to find and play more notes on the keyboard – C, D, E, F & G in each hand and with both hands, and you’ll learn and practice how to read these notes on the sheet music. Plus you’ll learn about eighth notes as you learn to play “Hot Cross Buns – Part 1” with both hands in time with a backing track. As a beginner piano playing, this is an important lesson as it includes learning to read and play a song with different notes in each hand at the same time which, in turn, will help you develop both coordination and hand independence.

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Lesson 6 – Playing duets

A song for two people is called a duet, and in this piano lesson for beginners, you’ll learn to play “Hot Cross Buns – Part 2” which is the 2nd part of a duet. Interestingly, the backing track features Part 1 (which you learned in the previous lesson), so it’s just like playing with another person… you have to listen to and concentrate not only on your part but also on the other part (Part 1). In this piano lesson, you’ll also revise the notes C, D, E, F & G in each hand to further develop your note reading. And you’ll learn about recognizing recurring patterns in the sheet music which will help you read and learn new songs.

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Lesson 7 – Advanced duet playing and the importance of rests

In this lesson, we start with note revision of right hand notes learned so far, learn about ‘whole rests’, and learn to play “First Of All – Part 2” in time with a backing track that includes Part 1. In this song (which is another duet), you’ll take your skills to the next level as you learn to observe rests in the music while following where the other ‘virtual‘ person playing part 1 is up to so you’ll join in again at the right times.

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Lesson 8 – New rhythms and introduction to sight reading

In this beginner lesson, you’ll learn a new note – left hand A, there’s a revision game covering notes learned so far, and you’ll learn about dotted quarter notes followed by single eighth notes and how to tap them in rhythms. You’ll learn new rests – half rest and eighth rests, plus there’s an introduction to sight reading. And to finish this lesson, you’ll learn to play “Now For Seconds – Part 2” in time with a backing track that includes Part 1 (yes, it’s another duet).

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Lesson 9 – Efficient ways to learn and practice

This beginner lesson kicks off with a game to revise all notes learned so far, and a symbol matching game to revise all note and rest values. Next, you’ll be introduced to efficient ways to learn and practice new songs as you learn to play “Mary – Part 1” (Mary Had A Little Lamb) in time with a backing track that includes Part 2 played by virtual students.

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Lesson 10 – Playing a rhythmic accompaniment

In this tenth piano lesson for beginners, you’ll learn about reading and recognizing recurring rhythmic patterns in the sheet music. This lesson’s song, “Mary – Part 2”, is a rhythmic accompaniment part that you’ll learn to play in time with a backing track that includes Part 1. It’s a fun piece that will take your timing skills to the next level.

Lesson 11 – Playing very different notes in each hand at the same time

This beginner lesson is mostly about playing different notes in each hand at the same time where the two hands do not follow the same direction (which is the nature of this song). So this is a great lesson for helping you develop greater brain elasticity in terms of reading two completely different hands at the same time and greater coordination as you play the piece with both hands. The song is called “Third Tune Lucky – Part 1” and you’ll finish the lesson by learning it in time with a backing track that includes Part 2.

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Lesson 12 – Playing thirds

In this lesson you’ll learn to smoothly play thirds (pairs of notes) in sequence within the right hand. This a great exercise for developing finger independence and coordination and is also a stepping stone to reading and playing chords. You’ll finish this piano lesson for beginners by learning “Third Tune Lucky – Part 2” in time with a backing track that includes Part 1.

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Lesson 13 – Ensemble playing: accompaniment part

In this beginner piano lesson, you’ll learn the first of three parts of “Big Ben” (the tune played by the famous clock tower in London and by grandfather clocks all around the world). We start with Part 3 which is a simple accompaniment part, but as you play, you need to be aware of two other parts – Part 1 which is the main melody and part 2 which is a harmony part. You’ll learn a new note, the B below middle C, and you’ll learn about repeat signs and dotted half notes. To finish, you learn to play “Big Ben – Part 3” in time with a backing track that includes Parts 1 & 2.

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Lesson 14 – Ensemble playing: main melody part

In this lesson you’ll play the main melody part of this ensemble piece using a really nice ‘tubular bells’ sound. (There’s a different instrument allocated for each piece, but if you prefer, you can change the instrument to a piano sound at any time). As you play Part 1 in time with the backing track, listen out for and follow Parts 2 and 3 which are included in the backing track.

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Lesson 15 – Ensemble playing: harmony part

In this fifteenth beginner piano lesson, you’ll learn to play a harmony part. While this is an easy part, one thing that’s new is that it’s your first time playing a harmony part. In this case, it’s like the melody but it’s played a third higher (two notes higher). And of course, the backing track includes the other parts.

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Lesson 16 – Advanced coordination

In this lesson, you start off learning about the correct names for notes of different lengths, also known as “note values”, and you’ll play a symbol matching game where you have to drag note values onto matching rest values. Plus there’s a note playing game where you’ll be asked to play any one of; a single note, a left hand note and a right hand note together, or a pair of notes just with your right hand. The song itself requires coordination that is more advanced that any song you have played so far with the character of the right hand melody being very different to the character of the left hand notes. “4X4 – Part 1” is the first part of a duet which, at the end of the lesson, you’ll learn to play in time with a backing track that includes the other part.

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Lesson 17 – More advanced coordination

In this lesson, you’ll learn more about rest values and their correct names including the addition of dotted rests. There’s a symbol matching game to test how well you remember the names of the various rests. And for the song, “4X4 – Part 2” is a tricky rhythmic second part to this duet in which your coordination will be further developed as you learn to play the piece in time with a backing track that includes Part 1.

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Lesson 18 – Finger exercise

This beginner piano lesson is a short finger exercise which is a stepping stone to learning scales. The song is called “Playful Fingers” and features rapid scale–like passages in alternating hands, so it’s sure to get your fingers moving as you learn to play it in time with a backing track.

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Lesson 19 – Alternating hands

In this nineteenth piano lesson for beginners, you’ll learn a song in which there’s lots of alternating between the two hands as you play. With the left hand essentially mimicking the right hand, it’s rapid–fire fun that will help you develop another aspect of your coordination between the two hands as you learn to play “Let’s Mimic” in time with the backing track.

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Performance Challenge

At the end of this first level of beginner piano lessons (there’s a total of thirteen levels in the course), you’ll experience a performance challenge in which you’ll be tasked with performing three randomly chosen pieces from the songs you have recently learned in front of a virtual audience. This is great way to develop the skills and discipline of preparing for a real life performance. If you fail, three new pieces will be allocated and you can try again. When you pass, you will be awarded the rank of “Rookie” and you’ll be able to advance to Level 2.

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Piano Lessons For Beginners – Level 2

Lesson 20 – D position

In this twentieth piano lesson for beginners, you’ll learn about different hand positions and in particular how to place your hands in D position on the keyboard. You’ll learn about the note range covered by each hand when in D position and play a note reading game based on these notes. You’ll learn about ‘Da Capo al Fine’ (a form of ‘repeat’) and then you’ll practice playing notes with your hands in the D position before learning “Indian Dance” (a well–known song) in time with a backing track.

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Lesson 21 – Crossing the left hand over the right hand

In this fun lesson for beginners, you’ll learn your first song in which the left hand crosses over the right (hmmm… very acrobatic) and you’ll learn about ‘staccato’ and ‘accents’. After a little sight reading practice, you’ll learn to play “Pop Goes The Weasel” in time with a backing track.

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Lesson 22 – Increased Finger Independence

In the next beginners piano lesson, there are note playing games in which sometimes you have to play the same notes in each hand and sometimes different notes in each hand. And in the song itself, there’s a lot of two handed playing in which the finger independence and coordination is becoming gradually more advanced. But at the end of the lesson, you’ll be able to play “Go Tell Aunt Rhody” in time with a backing track.

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Lesson 23 – Tied Notes & Pattern Recognition

In this lesson, you’ll learn about tied notes and you’ll also learn more about pattern recognition to help you learn new songs. The song itself is the accompaniment part of a duet – the well known song “This Is The Way (we have some fun) – Part 2” which you will learn to play in time with a backing track featuring part 1.

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Lesson 24 – Left Hand In F Position

In this beginners piano lesson you’ll learn the main melody part of this duet which introduces you to playing notes with the left hand in F position on the keyboard. You’ll also learn about how the same note (in this case the B below middle C) can appear different depending on whether it is written for the left hand or the right hand. And towards the end of the lesson, as you learn to play “This Is The Way – Part 1”, the backing track will feature part 2.

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Lesson 25 – Chord accompaniment

In this piano lesson for beginners, you’ll learn to play a chord based waltz–like accompaniment and pattern recognition is further emphasized to really help you learn this piece quickly and easily. The tune is the well–known song “Row, Row, Row (your boat) – Part 2” which you’ll learn to play in time with a backing track that features part 1.

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Lesson 26 – Melody Shared Between Both Hands

In this beginner lesson, the melody is sometimes played by the left hand, and at other times by the right hand or both hands. As you learn to play “Row, Row, Row – Part 1” in time with the backing track, listen out for part 2 which is featured in the backing.

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Lesson 27 – Accompaniment chord patterns

As you first look at part 2 of this song, you’ll notice it’s a little bit like Part 2 of Row, Row, Row. In fact a lot of chord based accompaniment parts have some similarities. So once you have played one or two of them, you can learn new ones quite quickly, especially as you learn to look for the chord patterns. Towards the end of this lesson, as you learn to play “Go To Sleep – Part 2” in time with the backing track, remember to listen to and follow part 1 – just as if someone was sitting next to you playing part 1.

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Lesson 28 – Melody patterns

In this piano lesson, “Go To Sleep – Part 1” is just for the right hand, so you should be able to play this piece with very little effort. But there are patterns to watch out for, a “Da Capo al Fine” to observe, and as you play it with the backing track, do be sure to stay aware of and ‘follow’ part 2.

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Lesson 29 – Ensemble playing: main melody

In this piano lesson, you’ll learn the first of three parts of the famous Christmas carol, “Jingle Bells”.

We start with Part 1 which is the main melody part, but as you play, you need to be aware of the two other parts. You’ll also learn about first and second endings. And to finish the lesson, you’ll learn to play “Jingle Bells – Part 1” in time with a backing track that includes Parts 2 & 3.

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Lesson 30 – Ensemble playing – syncopated rhythm

“in this lesson, you’ll learn to play Jingle Bells – Part 3”. It’s for the right hand only and while it doesn’t have too many notes, it does feature a tricky syncopated rhythm. Plus, you have to follow the other parts carefully so you’ll play your rhythmic highlights at just the right time. As usual, the backing track includes the other two parts.

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Lesson 31 – Canon

In this lesson, we play some revision games to re–enforce your knowledge of note and rest values, and you’ll also learn what a (musical) canon is. The song is the famous “Frere Jacques” and you’ll be playing part 1 while other virtual students play part 2 which is included in the backing track.

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Lesson 32 – Speeding up your note reading

In this lesson, you’ll be introduced to the ‘tongue twister’ technique to help you read notes much faster and more easily. And there are some note–reading games to practice this technique on right hand notes from the G below middle C all the way up to the top line of the treble staff. There’s also a new playing technique where you use your right hand 5th finger to play different notes without moving your hand. To finish this beginners piano lesson, you’ll learn to play “Twinkle Twinkle (little star) in time with a backing track.

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Lesson 33 – Advanced right hand coordination

This piano lesson starts with some more note reading games to re–enforce the ‘tongue twister technique’ for reading sheet music faster. In the song, you’ll learn to play an advanced ‘vamping’ chord accompaniment where your right hand thumb and 5th fingers at times stretch to play notes outside the C position without moving the hand. The song is “Baa Baa Black Sheep – Part 2”, but don’t let the nursery rhyme title lull you into a false sense of security – the music in this song (and each song) is becoming gradually more advanced.

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Lesson 34 – Two hands playing on bass staff

In this lesson, you’ll learn to read notes above the bass staff as high as the E above middle C. There are some note reading games to help with this and to re–enforce the tongue twister technique for left hand (bass staff) notes. This lesson’s song is “Baa Baa Black Sheep – Part 1” and is unusual in that the two hands both play a melody whose notes are all on the bass staff. Also, the interaction between the two hands requires increasingly advanced coordination. As you play the song with the backing track, other virtual students play Part 2.

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Performance Challenge

At the end of each of the 13 levels of the course, there’s a performance challenge in which you are tasked with performing three randomly chosen pieces (from the current level) in front of a virtual audience. When you pass, you will be awarded the rank of “Novice” and you’ll be able to advance to Level 3.


Piano Lessons For Beginners – Level 3

Lesson 35 – Right hand chords with three notes

This beginners piano lesson starts with a note reading game to revise all left hand notes. And in the song you’ll be learning, the left hand is mostly in a low G position but there are times when it moves quite quickly to F position and back to G position. Meanwhile, in the right hand, you’ll be playing chords with three notes in this chord accompaniment and there’s also some right hand finger switching. It’s a fun piece which is “Ten In The Bed – Part 2” and the backing track features the main melody part.

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Lesson 36 – Melody alternates rapidly between two hands

In this beginner lesson, you’ll learn “Ten In The Bed – Part 1” in which the melody switches rapidly between the two hands. You’ll also learn about music that begins on the anacrusis or upbeat. Plus at one point the right hand has to pass the 2nd finger over the thumb. This is the main melody part which, at the end of this lesson, you’ll learn to play in time with a backing track that includes Part 2.

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Lesson 37 – C major scale

This piano lesson for beginners gives you a great introduction to playing scales and starts with a series of exercises to prepare you for playing scales. In each hand, you’ll learn to pass your thumb under the 3rd and 4th fingers, and how to pass your 3rd and 4th fingers over your thumb. Then, as you begin learning your first scale, you’ll learn an important technique which is, in any scale, to always memorize which note your 4th finger plays (because once you know this, you can easily work out the correct fingering for every other note). By the end of this lesson, you’ll be able to play a C major scale with both hands in time with a drum backing track.

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Lesson 38 – G major scale

In this piano lesson for beginners, you’ll learn what a key signature is and how it affects all notes throughout a song or scale. This scale includes one black note (F sharp), and using the techniques you learned in Lesson 37, you’ll learn this scale to the point where you’ll be able to comfortably play it with both hands in time with a drum backing track.

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Lesson 39 – Both hands written on separate treble staffs

In this beginner lesson, both hands are written on separate treble staffs, so the left hand is on its own treble staff (instead of a bass staff) and the right hand is, as you would expect on a treble staff – but it has an “8va” sign which means to play an octave higher than written. And in the left hand, there’s some slick finger switching as you shift hand position. Played with a beautiful harp sound in time with a backing track, you’ll definitely enjoy learning this piece, “Hickory Dickory Dock”.

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Lesson 40 – Melody and harmony

This fortieth beginners piano lesson starts with note revision games to re–enforce all notes learned so far from the F below the bass staff all the way up to the F on the top line of the treble staff. In the left hand there’s some finger switching, and this song features both melody notes and harmony notes in the one part. By the end of the lesson, you’ll learn to play “Old MacDonald” in time with a backing track.

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Lesson 41 – A natural minor scale

In this piano lesson, you’ll learn the A natural minor scale. The techniques you will have learned in earlier lessons for memorizing scales and for passing your thumb under or fingers over your thumb will stand you in good stead. By the end of this lesson, you’ll be able to play this scale in time with a lively backing track.

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Lesson 42 – Advanced coordination between two hands

In this piano lesson for beginners, “Jingle Bells – Part 2”, the right hand plays a harmony of the main melody in the A position while the left hand plays a rhythmic bass pattern. So to help you, there’s a note reading game to re–enforce the notes within the A position note range for the right hand. This part is the most advanced of the three parts in this song (which is why we didn’t learn it earlier). But by the time you reach this lesson, you’ll have the necessary reading and playing skills and the coordination required to learn to play this part in time with a backing track which will include parts 1 and 3.

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Lesson 43 – E natural minor scale

In this lesson, you’ll learn the E natural minor scale. It’s a scale from E to E, and like the G major scale, it has an F shape in the key signature. Be sure to memorize which notes are played by the 4th finger in each hand, and before you know it, you’ll be playing this scale in time with a drum backing track.

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Lesson 44 – Accompaniment featuring pairs of notes and a rhythmic bass pattern

This beginners piano lesson starts off with note playing games to revise all the left hand notes learned so far, and then all the right hand notes learned so far. The right hand plays pairs of notes while the left hand plays a rhythmic pattern featuring dotted quarter notes followed by single eighth notes. The piece is “Ten Lil Indians – Part 2” and is the accompaniment part to the main melody which you’ll need to listen for and follow as you play along with the backing track.

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Lesson 45 – Rhythmical melody shared between the two hands

In this piano lesson for beginners, you’ll learn “Ten Lil Indians – Part 1” which is the main melody part of this duet. It’s quite rhythmic and the melody is shared between the two hands. This is a song that’s great for extending your coordination and, if you remember all the techniques you’ve learned so far, in no time at all, you’ll be able to play it in time with a backing track that includes part 2.

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Lesson 46 – Tricky pairs of left hand notes

This lesson begins with a note playing game to revise all the bass and treble notes learned so far. Then, as you learn the famous Beethoven song “Ode To Joy – part 1”, the left hand features pairs of notes in which sometimes the bottom note changes but the top one remains the same, so you’ll you have to read the lower left hand hand notes extra carefully. Plus there are some coordination challenges, and you’ll also learn about ‘Dal Segno al Fine’ in this well known song everyone loves. As you play it in time with the backing track, listen out for part 2 – the harmony part (which you’ll be learning next).

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Lesson 47 – B position – a new position for the right hand

In this beginners piano lesson, “Ode To Joy – part 2”, you’ll learn a single stave part in which the right hand plays a harmony to the main melody of Part 1. The main purpose of this lesson is to introduce the right hand to a new position (the right hand plays in the B position throughout). And of course, as you play in time with the backing track, do be sure to listen to and follow the main melody of part 1.

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Lesson 48 – Ensemble piece with four parts

This piano lesson kicks off with a note playing game to revise all the treble and bass notes learned so far – but it’s faster than previous games, so you have less time to respond. Then, you’ll learn Part 1 of 4 parts. It’s a two–handed part and is the main melody with a simple bass pattern. “Battle Song – Part 1” is a fun and fast song in a military march style. The trick is to listen to and be aware of parts 2, 3 and 4 as you play Part 1 in time with the backing track.

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Lesson 49 – Rhythmic part in a four–part ensemble piece

On its own, “Battle Song – Part 4” is musically very easy at your current skill level, so you’ll learn it quickly. The main purpose of learning it is for you to experience the challenge of playing a rhythmic part that has to slot in with three other parts, similar to playing an orchestral part. It’s fun and it’s lively, and is a great way to round off the skills that you have learned in this third level of piano lessons for beginners. Enjoy!

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Performance Challenge

At the end of each of the 13 levels of the course, there’s a performance challenge in which you are tasked with performing three randomly chosen pieces (from the songs you have recently learned) in front of a virtual audience. When you pass this challenge, you will be awarded the rank of “Apprentice” and you’ll be able to advance to Level 4.


 

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With these ground-breaking A.I. piano lessons for beginners you will learn the skills and knowledge to become a real piano player.

After completing the course, you will reach a playing level of approximately Grade 5-6. You will be able to learn and, with practice, play any piece within reason, e.g. famous songs by Beethoven, Chopin, The Beatles, Elton John and others. You will be able to read sheet music with ease, including reading and playing chord progressions, rhythms and more.

And the geat thing is you don't need to practie for hours. WIth just 20-30 minutes of daily practice ideally 5 days a week, you'll get the most out of your Musiah pianoi lessons. And in a few short weeks you'll be playing piano like a pro.

 

What people are saying about Musiah piano lessons for beginners

 

Amazing software... you have forever changed my life!

“I cannot thank you enough for this amazing software. I never thought I would have the opportunity to learn to play. There are times after completing a lesson when I am overwhelmed with gratitude to the point of tears. I thank the Lord almighty I came across Musiah. I do believe you have forever changed my life, Mr Hogan. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you. May God bless you abundantly, sir.”

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What you have created is brilliant! Absolutely brilliant.

“Having only experienced your application for a little under a week now, I can say that what you have created is brilliant! Absolutely brilliant. This is a solution that not only meets my individual needs, but actually works. And in an unprecedented way for me, I feel as though I'm being instructed with professional human touch... ”

— Nate Delahunty

Technically, now you rank just below my parents in terms of gratitude and respect.

“Thank you for making my dream come true and thank you for being my virtual Guru (in the traditional Indian term). Technically, now you rank just below my parents in terms of gratitude and respect.”

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