Arranged for Hammered Dulcimer Players by Steve Eulberg


Video 1



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VideoAbout the Lessons

1. Demonstration of the Tune First Steve demonstrates this lovely tune from Belgium and shows how it will help us work on our hand separation and hand independence skills.
2. The Clock Isolating just the right hand, we focus on developing the steady rhythm from a horizontal movement.
3. Part A Here we use the clock motion of the right hand to play the two accompanying notes for the A Part, then Steve describes where to play the melody with the left hand.
4. Part A Recap Here we look at the chords and why Steve chose the notes for the accompaniment. He emphasizes practicing both hands independently before putting them together.
5. Part A Together Now it is time to put the hands together and play the A Part of this tune!
6. Part A Walk Up The only thing left to learn for the A Part is the walk up that takes from the end of the A to the repeat for the second time through.
7. Part B Overview Like he did with the A Part, Steve takes us through an overview of the second part of the tune.
8. The Clock We work on the right hand’s part again, focusing on the steady timing of “the clock.”
9. Part B Left Hand Now we look at the melody being played by the left hand for the B part of this tune.
10. Part B Together It is time to put the parts together!
11. Slower Now, if the speed of this lesson has gone right by you, Steve slows it down a bit.

PDFSheet Music

AnimationAnimations

Music GlobeExtras

  • The Lullabye of Muffe, also known as La Berceuse de Muffe, is a traditional Belgian tune. Muffe was a small town in Belgian that was devastated during World War Two.

  • See Malcolm Dalglish on the hammered dulcimer performing a Swedish waltz followed by the Lullabye of Muffe. Malcolm is an American hammered dulcimer player and builder, composer, and choral director.

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