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Associate's Music Degree Marysville WA

Local resource for Associate's music degrees in Marysville. Includes detailed information on local colleges and universities that give access to Associate's degrees in Music, which include classes in music performance, music education, music theory, music composition, and music techniques, as well as advice and content on music careers.

Everett Community College
(425) 388-9100
2000 Tower Street
Everett, WA
Tuition
Full-Time In-State Tuition Costs : $2730
Full-Time Non-Resident Tuition Costs : $4330
School Information
Type of Institution : Two-Year college
Institutional Designation : Public—State

Data Provided By:
Monica G.
(877) 231-8505
224th St. Sw
Edmonds, WA
Subjects
Speaking Voice, Music Performance, Singing, Opera Voice
Ages Taught
15 to 40
Specialties
I am a classical singer. I sing opera and art song, but I also love musical theatre and sacred music. I teach singers how to use their own voice with good technique and apply that to music that is suited for their voice and interests.
Education
University of Michigan - Vocal Performance - 2004-2007 (PhD degree received) Rice University - Vocal Performance - 2000-2002 (Master's degree received) Texas Wesleyan University - Vocal Performance - 1998-2000 (Bachelor's degree received) Piedmont High School - - 1993-1995 (not complete)
Membership Organizations
TakeLessons Music Teacher

Data Provided By:
Jolinda C.
(877) 231-8505
196th St SW
Edmonds, WA
Subjects
Piano
Ages Taught
5 to 99
Specialties
Faber and Faber, Celebration Series, Music for Little Mozarts, Alfred
Education
Seattle Pacific University - Communication - 1989-1993 (Bachelor's degree received)
Membership Organizations
TakeLessons Music Teacher

Data Provided By:
Skagit Valley College
(360) 416-7600
2405 College Way
Mount Vernon, WA

Data Provided By:
Centralia College
(360) 736-9391
600 West Locust
Centralia, WA
Tuition
Full-Time In-State Tuition Costs : $2730
Full-Time Non-Resident Tuition Costs : $3126
School Information
Type of Institution : Two-Year college
Institutional Designation : Public—State

Data Provided By:
Ben G.
(877) 231-8505
Harbour Pointe Blvd.
Mukilteo, WA
Subjects
Music Theory, French Horn, Piano, Music Performance, Songwriting
Ages Taught
5 to 99
Specialties
No specific methods in particular, and I tend to teach more in the classical genres, with some pop/film music thrown in for variety (from time to time). I prefer using the Bastian, Alfred, and/or John Thompson piano methods, and Pottag-Hovey, Maxime-Alphonse, etc. for French Horn.
Education
Central Washington University - Bachelor of Arts in Music - Spring 2003-Fall 2007 (Bachelor's degree received) George R. Curtis Senior High School - High School Diploma - 1993-1996 (High School diploma received)
Membership Organizations
TakeLessons Music Teacher

Data Provided By:
Michelle Young
5200 175th St SW
Edmonds, WA
Instruments
Ear Training, Piano, Theory
Styles
Classical, Kids
Experience Levels
Advanced, Beginner, Intermediate
Rate
$50
Years of Experience
8 Years

Data Provided By:
Benjamin Gessel
19321 36th Ave W #44
Lynnwood, WA
Instruments
Composition, Ear Training, Horn, Piano, Theory
Styles
Classical, Other
Experience Levels
Advanced, Beginner, Intermediate
Rate
$30
Years of Experience
3 Years

Data Provided By:
Renton Technical College
(425) 235-2352
3000 Fourth Street NE
Renton, WA

Data Provided By:
Spokane Falls Community College
(509) 533-3500
3410 West Fort George Wright Drive
Spokane, WA
Tuition
Full-Time In-State Tuition Costs : $2723
Full-Time Non-Resident Tuition Costs : $3256
School Information
Type of Institution : Two-Year college
Institutional Designation : Public—State

Data Provided By:
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Inspiration - Go Grab It!

Inspiration - Go Grab It!
By Chris Standring ( www.chrisstandring.com )

We all get discouraged from time to time in our musical journey. It's only natural. "Mom, can I get a guitar for my birthday? - I really want to learn how to play guitar" - is often how it begins. Then lessons start and it's just all too much for many and most give up. This is the first 'wheat from the chaff' separation. Many students do struggle through, but start and stop many times along the way. Then there are the few that seem to have just that little bit more talent than others, the fascination to learn and the wisdom to see their own results. These are usually the small 1% who go on to greatness, or at least become professional musicians.

But no matter what category you might belong to in the above scenario, all of us will get discouraged at some point. It could be a beginner problem like not being able to make a barre chord sound clear. It could be an intermediate issue where a player cannot get out of the rut of sounding like playing scales instead of improvising good melody. Often it is when these roadblocks occur, and we don't know how to surmount them, that the trouble starts. At the professional level we can get discouraged simply because we get bored with the way we play and the way we sound to ourselves. Usually this is a time to dig in and learn some new vocabulary.

And it seems to me, at any level we are at, we just need to get some 'traction', you know, get some fire in our bellies to fuel ourselves to get over these little hurdles. Setting little goals is clearly a great practical way to get over these hurdles. Having said that, knowing what these goals are at the beginner level is extremely important (and private instruction with a mentor never hurt anyone in this case).

But what I really want to discuss in this article is understanding how to motivate yourself. It seems to me that inspiration is not cheap! Grabbing onto those moments when we are really excited and channeling them through our guitar are not moments that are with us all the time, so I think it can be quite useful to really think about those moments when they do arrive, and what led to those inspirational times, so we can do all we can to make them happen again when we need them.

I have talked before about the idea that simply doing something, will fuel doing something even more. I remember when I was at music college that I was on such a roll of practicing daily, that the idea of not practicing to that degree was just not an option. I was very focused about what I practiced and I saw results. This can be an extremely compelling reason to work hard. But it is usually when we think we are not improving that we get discouraged.

So my question to you right now is this. "What inspires you to play?" Be honest. Do you get excited when you hear another great player? When you pick up a new CD? When you go for a walk? After a...

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