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Bachelor's Degree in Music Nashua NH

Local resource for Bachelor's degrees in music in Nashua. Includes detailed information on local colleges and universities that provide access to classes in music performance, music education, music theory, composition, music history, and music technology, as well as advice and content on studying music and music careers.

University of Massachusetts Lowell
(978) 934-4552
883 Broadway Street
Lowell, MA
Tuition
Full-Time In-State Tuition Costs : $1454
Full-Time Non-Resident Tuition Costs : $8567
School Information
Type of Institution : University
Institutional Designation : Public—State

Data Provided By:
Kyle B.
(877) 231-8505
Faulkner Street
Ayer, MA
Subjects
Piano, Music Theory, Organ, Music Performance
Ages Taught
1 to 99
Specialties
I teach beginning piano students using the Schaum Piano Method Books. The primary genre of music that I teach is classical.
Education
Milford High School - - 2000-2004 (not complete) University of Massachusetts, Lowell - Music Education - 2004-2009 (Bachelor's degree received) University of Massachusetts, Lowell - Organ Performance - 2004-2009 (Bachelor's degree received) University of Massachusetts, Lowell - Music Education - 2009-present (not complete)
Membership Organizations
TakeLessons Music Teacher

Data Provided By:
Music & Arts
(603) 623-0153
Ted Herberts, 934 Elm St.
Manchester, NH
 
Plymouth State University
(603) 535-5000
17 High Street
Plymouth, NH
Tuition
Full-Time In-State Tuition Costs : $6600
Full-Time Non-Resident Tuition Costs : $14450
School Information
Type of Institution : Comprehensive higher education system
Institutional Designation : Public—State

Data Provided By:
Franklin Pierce College
(603) 899-4000
20 College Road
Rindge, NH
Tuition
Tuition Costs : $27000
School Information
Type of Institution : Comprehensive higher education system
Institutional Designation : Private—Nonprofit

Data Provided By:
Rosalyn T.
(877) 231-8505
Wellman Avenue
North Chelmsford, MA
Subjects
Viola, Fiddle, Violin, Music Theory
Ages Taught
7 to 99
Specialties
My Teaching Philosophy is to create a warm, friendly and fun atmosphere for maximum exciting learning enviorement for the highest potential of creative learning. A combination of the use of positive re-enforcement and other tools to enable the student to have the desire to improve. Use of a combination of methodologies, as experience has proven the use of only one method is not effective for every student. Along with primary study of students' instrument, incorporation of theory, rhythm, 'rea…
Education
UMass, Lowell, College of Music, Lowell, MA - Music Education - 9/79 to 6/83 (Bachelor's degree received)
Membership Organizations
TakeLessons Music Teacher

Data Provided By:
Christopher Chesna
64 Wilson Street
North Billerica, MA
Instruments
Composition, Drums, Ear Training, Electric Bass, Guitar, Music Business, Other, Percussion, Recorder, Recording, Saxophone, Theory
Styles
Blues, Classical, Folk - Country - Bluegrass, Jazz, Kids, Other, Rock - Alternative
Experience Levels
Advanced, Beginner, Intermediate
Rate
$45
Years of Experience
12 Years

Data Provided By:
Dartmouth College
(603) 646-1110
6016 McNutt Hall
Hanover, NH
Tuition
Tuition Costs : $36690
School Information
Type of Institution : University
Institutional Designation : Private—Nonprofit

Data Provided By:
Keene State College
(603) 352-1909
229 Main Street
Keene, NH
Tuition
Full-Time In-State Tuition Costs : $6600
Full-Time Non-Resident Tuition Costs : $14450
School Information
Type of Institution : Comprehensive higher education system
Institutional Designation : Public—State

Data Provided By:
University of New Hampshire
(603) 862-1234
4 Garrison Avenue
Durham, NH
Tuition
Full-Time In-State Tuition Costs : $9402
Full-Time Non-Resident Tuition Costs : $22900
School Information
Type of Institution : University
Institutional Designation : Public—State

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Inspiration Wanted - Apply Within!

Inspiration Wanted - Apply Within!
By Chris Standring ( www.chrisstandring.com )

One of the biggest stumbling blocks for music students is knowing what to practice. In the early years students listened to their teachers and did what they told them to do, which is still of course perfectly valid. But the real turning point that sets a student on their own path is the ability to self motivate and take the reins without the aid of a mentor.

This usually happens around the time that the student falls in love with music. When a student starts out, they usually practice out of fear. Fear that they might be told off because their teacher will scold them for NOT practicing. So much later, when the student has some basic playing facility behind them, music all of a sudden becomes fascinating to them. This is when the craving to pick up the instrument starts to happen.

As the student continues to explore on his or her own, there are doubtless times when road blocks appear. I've always thought that improving happens in peaks and plateaus, where the plateaus of seeming UN-improvement seem to last forever! This of course is never the case because the plateaus are the times when the information is being absorbed which is so necessary.

However, it is during these plateaus that the student often gets stuck. Personally, I have always got through these troublesome times because I have always paid close attention to a little inner voice that would always tap me on the shoulder and say "You know you have a weakness when you play over diminished chords", or "Your sight reading in the 8th position needs a little work when you play in the key of Ab". And so on.

This little voice never went away over the years. She's still there today, tapping me on the shoulder every few weeks, making sure I am not resting on my laurels. But I have found that if I am committed to improving and really open to working on whatever I need to work on, I will always get the advice I need.

I think deep down we all know what our strengths and weaknesses are as players at any level. Therefore as we continue to grow and develop as musicians, we must always pay very close attention to our weaknesses and work on them. They usually stare us in the face. The trouble is, it is very easy to ignore what is usually obvious to us.

One thing I have found is that, unless I am really open to learning and in the mode of wanting to improve, that little inner voice tends to go away. She's not tapping me on the shoulder telling me what I need to work on unless I really want to know.

So I guess what I am trying to say here is ask yourself questions! What is your real commitment to music and what are your weaknesses? If you truly want to be a great player then you simply need to focus on your weaknesses.

Now as time goes on, and you cover the playing field regarding technique, harmony and melodic vocabulary, then that inn...

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