Hi Andrew. Yes I have resigned myself that i will probably need to do as you suggest, go back and look over the answers. I do find it strange that answers arent included. Imagine doing your maths homework at school of a night and not being able to check your answers.Andrew Fryer wrote: ↑Wed Jul 12, 2017 2:37 pmSorry, I skipped this bit of your request earlier. I'm just going to repeat what rasputin says, I suspect, but in the Seventies I remember using such workbooks, or they might have been old exam papers. I don't know if they had any answers in. ABRSM (the associated board of the royal schools of music) is a suitable source.
Go on Amazon and search for ISBN 1860969429 and it will allow youto look inside the book.
My advice, if the book contains no answers, is don't worry about it - if you go over these books enough times, you'll eventually see where you've made mistakes and be able to correct them. If you do grade 1 carefully then grade 2 then grade 3 then go back to grade 1, everything will be much clearer.
Thanks Bert. I will definitely check these out.bert wrote: ↑Wed Jul 12, 2017 1:46 pmNot a book, but I like this site and the videos on youtube:http://sethmonahan.com/teaching.htmlWhiteagle wrote: ↑Mon Jul 03, 2017 10:23 amI am interested in any recommendations regarding good books to learn music theory. In particular I am interested in a workbook where I can apply the principles of music theory. There are some workbooks around but none of them seem to have an answers. A bit like doing a school maths book with no answers at the back to see if you are right or wrong.
Any recommendations about material available online are also welcome.
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