1. Draw a treble clef 2. Label the spaces and lines with LETTERS. (Remember "Space Face" and "Every Good Boy Does Fine"). 3. Draw quarter notes on B and A, then a half note on G. 4. Repeat step 3 5. Draw two PAIRS of eighth notes on G and then two PAIRS of eighth notes on A. 6. Can you figure out what comes next?
A Pair of Eighth Notes
1. Draw a treble clef 2. Label the spaces and lines with LETTERS. (Remember "Space Face" and "Every Good Boy Does Fine".) 3. Compose a short melody that includes at least 5 quarter notes and 2 half notes. Use only the notes, G, A, B, C, and D. Your first and last note should be G.
Song Title:________________ Performer:__________________
1. What type of instruments do you hear? 2. How many voices do you hear? 3. Which instruments/voices are playing in the call-and-response? 4. Does the "response" ever match the "call"?
Taken from: NPR.com The meme started when YouTube comedian Filthy Frank took "Harlem Shake" by a Brooklyn-based Latino producer and played off the dub step drop 15 seconds into the song. That's when everything gets wild. But this Harlem Shake is not quite like the original. So where did the original dance actually come from? "It's been around for decades. Most people trace it back to a street dancer named "Al B", who used to entertain the crowd at a legendary Harlem basketball tournament," says Jay Smooth, Harlemite and host of a hip-hop video blog. "It was brought into the mainstream by Sean 'P. Diddy' Combs, who put the dance into a couple of his videos."
1. Use context clues to determine the definition of "Harlemite". 2. Use context clues to determine the definition of "meme". 3. What do you think is meant by, "brought into the mainstream"?