The connection to the devices has now ended. All three devices need returning to O2…. But, due to your efforts during this trial, the school now plans to purchase these devices to extend the trial and to give other students and staff the opportunity of using them in education. Would you like to take part […]
Dilettante is an online classical music hub that supports classical musicians and music-making.
On Dilettante Radio you can listen to music performed or composed by Dilettante members
Our Shopping Tool makes it easy to buy CDs and downloads of recorded works from your favourite shop: Amazion, iTunes, DG Webshop or ArkivMusic
On our Events Calendar, Dilettante members big and small can upload concerts which sit alongside events from major performing organisations. You can read programme notes, watch videos of the performers, and click through to buy tickets.
Search the Dilettante catalogue for classical music CDs and downloads. Listen to samples, compare prices, and buy from four retailers. Find new releases, album reviews and recommendations.
This web site (Riff Interactive) provides live interactive guitar lessons through the Internet! Lessons are given by a live, breathing teacher. You can chat with the teacher and students and ask questions during the lesson. Free live group lessons are given routinely and private lessons can be scheduled with a teacher of your choice.
This is the first and only such web site, using patented technology to provide interactive notation built right into the web page! Play, loop, slow down in pitch, see notes and position on a virtual guitar neck.
Listen to sounds and audio from around the world. As part of the BBC World Service, this unique map allows users to upload sounds and audio from all over the globe. Could be useful for providing an alternative to text and images. Useful as a whole class resource via an IWB, and could also be useful to students creating project work based on other parts of the world, by adding links to sounds and audio made in the region they are studying about:
Written in-conjunction with Mortimer Rhind-Tutt, Senior Music School Master at Millfield School in Somerset, the system has been written by Music Master Specialists with a passion for music.
The philosophy behind the development of the MSM system has been the same as that for all CJM software: usability and flexibility, and always tested at the sharp end, in school.
This is not just an administration system, but also, an active management system for every aspect of a music school. It provides relevant information for teachers and music administrators alike in the format that they want and need to see it.
With key members of the development team having direct experience of running a music department, this has directly influenced the design of the system to ensure that it covers all the key areas that a Music School Master would need to run a Music Department and much, much more.
Whilst we can describe the system in some detail, the ease of use and the flexibility only really becomes apparent when you have a look at the system.
Call us now on (01452) 857991 to arrange a full demonstration or contact us for more details through the contacts page of the web site.
Ricci Adams first envisioned Musictheory.net during his senior year of high school. Soon afterwards, he created his first lesson: The Staff, Clefs, and Ledger Lines. The Interval Ear Trainer was developed a few weeks later and the site officially launched on January 1, 2000. Since that date, he has authored over thirty new lessons and several new trainers.
This is a great site for any musician (students and teachers). Plenty of excellent activities which are interactive and engaging to use.
Ceop have a new video and supporting lesson plans about sexting and cyberbullying, called ‘Exposed”. It’s fast moving, well made and aimed at the secondary school audience. We think they are worth having a look at. Exposed, on ‘think you know’
Dear Teachers: As I approach my senior year in high school, I look back and remember all of the teachers who have valiantly fought to cut into the deepest depths of my brain and expose it to both school and life lessons. Skillfully avoiding the lethally thrown spears of “I don’t care” and “When are we ever going to use this is real life?” soldierly teachers