i need to learn to write music! My dream is to someday write a musical that lands on Broadway but first i need to learn how to write music. Does anyone know any good programs or easy ways to learn? I can vaguely read it but it's not awesome
Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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Me to it like of something that happened in my life but for the choruses I make the choruses happy. then right about, or you can write something good in your life a sing about it.
@kalcido101 none of that has to do with writing music
@ittybitty14 i know about all that. The problem is idk how to write music. I can write lyrics and i already know my genre and all that. That's not the problem the problem is writing music. So in other words writing musical notes.
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the best way to learn how to write music is first how to read and understand what it all means. the best way to do this is to learn an instrument, i would suggest learning piano. the reason for this is because it deals with both treble and bass clef, which if you are writing music for people to read you need to know both. knowing piano will also be able to help you write your songs because then you can play it on the piano and then write down what you just played. so look for piano lessons in your area there should be someone that you could take lessons from for maybe 25 dollars a week for one hour long lesson. it'll be a while before you can actually compose scores that make sense but if you work hard and stick with it you could be writing music in under a year.
You can always use the old-school way of learning how to write music: Using your ears.
Take any composition you like, regardless of the style, and don't just hear it, listen to it very deeply.
If you listen to certain parts of your favorite song/composition that resonates with your ears or it makes you feel a certain way*, take that small excerpt and put it through the ringer. Study in all 12 keys, add/subtract ideas on it, understand the chord tones that make the harmony and melody of the song/composition, analyze the excerpt relative to what the other instruments are doing.
*What I believe is ultimately the most important element of any developing musician is to have an aural imagination. If a particular note makes you feel, say, or think in a way that makes you curious about the inner workings of music, look closely at that one note. Understand what note is it, what the key signature is, what the interval is, what color appears in front of you (if you have synesthesia) or if you're relatively crazy (like me), what building appears in front of you.
I guess the gist of what I'm trying to get across is to train your ear to listen and process sound.
If you can't visualize music, you can't play it, more or less, learn to play it.