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How to play songs on instruments - a book by Notes & Sargam.
The first volume of N&S Book "Let's Play Music" is available as an interactive .pdf document here.
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This is an informal yet comprehensive resource of musical notes of Indian, Indian Film Music and Hollywood songs and tunes.
So, you are a music lover. You play some instrument too. But you are stuck. You have looked around everywhere for notations of the music that you want to play on your instrument, but alas! little luck. Those resources are either charging money or are incomplete. But the good news is, you have landed up on Notes & Sargam – a comprehensive, easy to navigate, easy to understand, and above all absolutely free resource for music lovers like you who just want to play their favorite music on their instruments.
This website will surely make you happy as here you will find Sargams (some call it notations, swaralipi, notes, etc.) of various Regional, Indian, Western songs, tunes, theme music, jingles etc., which have been enlisted categorically to make it easier for you to find what you want. So, explore, play, learn and enjoy!
You will find here Sargams (Indian notations) of Hindi and non-Hindi songs and tunes which may help you to play them on your instruments. Since, I play Bansuri (Bamboo Flute), I may be a little bias towards reproducing Sargam more suitable to play on Bansuri.
But, having said that, it doesn’t mean that these Sargam cannot be played on other instruments, like harmonium, keyboard, violin, sitar etc. They can be, indeed. If Bansuri produces “Sa Re Ga Ma”, so do other instruments, irrespective of their make or type. So, I’m pretty sure that with little improvisation, these notations will hold equally good for playing on any type of instrument.
That means, if you are searching for, say, “Sargam of Hindi Songs on haromium”, or “Hindi song notations for harmonium”, or, “Harmonium notes for Hindi songs”, then you might have come to the right place.
Those who are learning Bansuri must watch this video where self-taught musicians share their experiences of learning music all by themselves.
Music is best learnt from a Teacher. However, those who are yet to find a Guru, may get inspired from these stories of self-learning.
Samir Kapoor Since childhood I wanted to play harmonica but, could not find any guru. Time passed by and I got married. My kids got in to college then I had time but again no guru. Actually I was shy of learning at the age nearing 50. My hesitation went on till 2017. Then one Sunday, in the evening I saw my boss going outside. He was in 60s. I asked him where he was going he told me that he was going to a guru for learning harmonium. That was the time I got confidence that when he can learn at 60 then why not
How to find out the scale of Flute? It is a very common dilemma of many who are new to Flutes. Picking up a flute is easy, blowing it correctly to get the right sweet tone is a bit challenging, but then, playing your flute in sync with a particular scale is the most daunting task for those flutists who have not taken formal flute lessons from any Guru or Teacher. So, if you want
I have been asked by many that “How to produce SARGAM or notations of a song?” Well, I will be answering this question purely based on my own experience of “trial and errors”. Since I am not a trained musician, I may be technically wrong while letting you know how do I produce SARGAMs, but the way I do it has so far helped me in understanding how one may find out the SARGAM of
WHILE PRODUCING SARGAM/NOTATIONS DO NOT STOP EXPERIMENTING There are two versions of a song called “Har kisiko nahi milta, yaha pyar zindagi me“. One from a movie called “Jaabaaz” (1980) and other from a movie called “Boss” (2013). This is one of my favourite songs, and the only song till now which I love to hear in both the versions. The basic tune of this song, in both the versions, remains same. When I produced
“How to play perfect shudha madyama. I failed to play it with half hole open.” Shuddh Ma is always a tricky note to play on flute. However, practice can make you perfect. The most common mistake one does is to become over conscious on opening (or closing) the top-first-hole on the flute. In the process what happens is that your fingers on the other holes on the flute may get slightly misplaced and thus let some
Following chart may come handy while translating western notes of any tune or song into Indian Sargam, and vice-versa. Scale C D E F G A B Indian Sa Re Ga Ma Pa Dha Ni Western Do Re Mi Fa So La Ti The letters in all the above rows (column wise) generally follow a sequence. For example, if we start the scale at F, then the sequence would be FGABCDE, or when at B, it would
@Darshan Gupta has asked a question, which I myself used to wonder sometime back. I’m sure there will be many of you with this same or similar query: “Sir actually m confused that which notes m playing on bansuri.. those are correct or not…For example… if m playing swar dha thn how I get to knw that m correctly producing sound of dha.” Answer: playing bansuri is like typing. with practice, one is able to
Alankars. Practice the following Alankars daily to become proficient in moving your fingers on flute. .P.P.P.P .D.D.D.D .N.N.N.N SSSS RRRR GGGG MMMM PPPP DDDD NNNN S’S’S’S’ R’R’R’R’ G’G’G’G’ G’G’G’G’ R’R’R’R’ S’S’S’S’ NNNN DDDD PPPP MMMM GGGG RRRR SSSS .N.N.N.N .D.D.D.D .P.P.P.P . = lower octave ‘ = higher octave
Alankars. Practice the following Alankars daily to become proficient in moving your fingers on flute. .P.N.D.P .DS.N.D .NRS.N SGRS RMGR GPMG MDPM PNDP DS’ND NR’S’N S’G’R’S’ S’G’R’S’ NR’S’N DS’ND PNDP MDPM GPMG RMGR SGRS .NRS.N .DS.N.D .P.N.D.P ‘ = higher octave. = lower octave
Alankars. Practice the following Alankars daily to become proficient in moving your fingers on flute. .P.D.N .D.NS .NSR SRG RGM GMP MPD PDN DNS’ NS’R’ S’R’G’ R’G’M’ G’M’P’ P’M’G’ M’G’R’ G’R’S’ R’S’N S’ND NDP DPM PMG MGR GRS RS.N S.N.D .N.D.P ‘ = higher octave . = lower octave
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