ksjazzguitar wrote:...I think you just feel them.
Yes, I don't think there's any other sensible way if it's 32nd notes.
Brock wrote:Looking at Sor's Op29 #5 it's in 2/4 but I'd expect the allegro moderato is based on counting 4 beats to the bar so Kevin's counting eighth note beats is the way forward.
I just call the eighth note the beat and count it that way (so now 16ths are "1&2&...", and the 32nds are "1e&a2e&a...") But even complex rhythms, eventually you just recognize the patterns and "feel" them.
glassynails wrote:Thanks everyone. What I meant was how to count them "syllable-wise". Yes Denian, I know that a 32nd is 1/2 of a 16th, but thanks.
I guess, what I mean is a dotted 16th note as someone above mentioned. The dotted 16th note is 6/8 time would be similiar to counting 1 a2, etc.
In the 3rd measure of No.5 in Opus 29 there is a 16/32/16/32 note bundle for the first beat, that's what I'm talking about, I'm just trying to figure out a way to time it. Normally if these were 4 16th notes I would just count 1 e and a. I'm not concerned with names for syllables, who cares? I'm concerned with a way to time it using syllables.
here's the link again --> http://www.muslib.se/ebibliotek/boije/pdf/Boije%20477.pdf
For the first note (g) I play on the beat of course. Normally IF this was a 16th note (Bundle?) I would play the F# (2nd note) on (e), but of course I have to wait a little longer for a dotted 16th note (precisely a 32nd note longer before I strike the F#). So I guess as far as timing it out I could throw in an extra syllable like say (a). So I'll count the first and second notes as 1 e (a). So I play the (G) on 1 and then the F# on (a). Then, the 3rd note would come on (and). So, I count 1 e (a) and. Then I've got a figure out the rest. I'll do it.
I think you just feel them...
PaulCroft wrote:Robin, you're looking at a different piece. The one in question is actually "Estudio 17" from opus.29, "Douze etudes pour la Guitars"
[pour servir de suite aux douze premiere.] In other words it's a second group of twelve studies by Sor. It didn't help of course,
in finding the correct piece, that the note values were initially decribed incorrectly
PaulCroft wrote:Robin wrote:
That's not quite the abject apology I was hoping for Robin.
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