Piano Sheets > Esperanza Spalding Sheet Music > Precious (ver. 1) Piano Sheet

Precious (ver. 1) by Esperanza Spalding - Piano Sheets and Free Sheet Music

  
About the Song
How to enhance sight-reading for piano sheet music If you want to learn how to play, the piano in a live performance impromptu then you need to improve your sight-reading of sheet music. Chances are you will have to play music notes, which are unfamiliar. Picking it at random One of the best ways to enhance your sight-reading of piano notes is to pick any book randomly and start playing. Ideally, you want to start playing these musical notes from the first page and continue until you reach the very end. The trick is to be stern with yourself and not stop playing until you reach the last page of the sheet music.  (More...)    Download this sheet!
About the Artist
Esperanza Spalding (born October 18, 1984 in Portland, Oregon) is an American jazz bassist and singer. Spalding grew up in the King neighborhood of Portland, Oregon, a neighborhood she herself describes as "ghetto" and "pretty scary." Her mother, who raised her and her brother as a single parent, was an independent, industrious woman. Spalding is of African-American, Welsh and Spanish descent, and describes this as a diverse ethnic heritage that includes "Welsh, Hispanic, and Native American roots in addition to the unidentified roots from Africa." Her black roots come from her father: "My mom is Welsh, Hispanic, and Native American, and my father is black.
Random article
How to enhance sight-reading for piano sheet music If you want to learn how to play, the piano in a live performance impromptu then you need to improve your sight-reading of sheet music. Chances are you will have to play music notes, which are unfamiliar. Picking it at random One of the best ways to enhance your sight-reading of piano notes is to pick any book randomly and start playing. Ideally, you want to start playing these musical notes from the first page and continue until you reach the very end. The trick is to be stern with yourself and not stop playing until you reach the last page of the sheet music.  (More...)