Notes whose lengths are equal to one-eighth the value of a whole note or half the value of a quarter note.
Chord tones played together that are not part of an accompaniment pattern.
Broken Octave Accompaniment
A type of accompaniment pattern that primarily uses broken octave intervals with simple or slow-moving rhythms.
More than one clef used in a staff in a single piece or movement.
Compound Time Signature
A time signature where the fundamental beat is subdivided in groupings of three instead of two.
Indications placed above or below notes instructing the player to hold those notes longer than their original notated length.
Additional lines added above or below the staff in order to place very high or very low notes that wouldn't normally fit on the staff.
Left Hand Melody
A type of texture where the left hand plays the melody and the right hand plays the accompaniment for an extended period of time.
A type of articulation indicating the player to play smoothly and seamlessly, with the notes slightly overlapped.
An Italian term meaning "delaying"; an indication instructing the player to decrease speed, often gradually.
Also called the damper pedal, it is the rightmost pedal on the piano and used to sustain notes by moving the dampers away from the strings.
Are Ye a Pirate?
Editions Musica Ferrum
Mosaic, Volume 3
# of Measures
Clap and Count,
Hands Separate Practice,
Play Small Segments,