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Topic: Suzuki method


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In the News (Thu 23 Nov 17)

  
  Suzuki method - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Suzuki method, (sometimes called Talent Education, or the mother-tongue method,) is a way of teaching, music education method or educational philosophy which strives to create "high ability" and beautiful character in its students through a nurturing environment.
Suzuki noticed that all children pick up their native language very quickly, and even dialects which adults consider "difficult" to learn are spoken with ease by people of 5 or 6 years.
Suzuki pointed out that great artists (such as Mozart) were surrounded with excellent performances from birth, and that the advent of recording technology made this aspect of their environment possible to achieve for large numbers of "ordinary" people whose parents were not themselves great musicians and music teachers like Mozart's father was.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Suzuki_method   (2418 words)

  
 WSSTE - Suzuki Method
Suzuki truly believed that if every child in the world were handed a musical instrument and taught to make art instead of war, we would one day live in a world of peace.
The brilliance of the method is that all of this technique is disguised in musical selections that are charming, compelling, interesting, delightful, and attractive to children and their families.
Suzuki students keep the original pieces learned in their repertoire, reviewing them daily to perfect those skills, which are then used again and again in the subsequent pieces.
www.wsste.com /suzuki_method.html   (1534 words)

  
 Understanding the Suzuki Method
Yet, unlike other teaching approaches, it is the philosophy of the Suzuki method which is to emphasized, and it is through an understanding of the philosophy that the techniques of teaching are developed.
The Suzuki method is no different than other approaches in its critical need to motivate the student to repeat the material constructively many times.
When a traditional teacher becomes involved in the Suzuki method he learns that what he once considered a single step is really several smaller steps, each one important to understand and execute before the next is undertaken.
www.cvsmusic.org /understanding_the_suzuki_method.htm   (1105 words)

  
 main
Suzuki® students are immersed in the music they are learning by hearing recordings played over and over in their environment by their parents.
There are many extraordinary aspects to the Suzuki® Method, but the two most distinctive characteristics of the method are that very young children are taught to play by ear with proper technique and beautiful tone from early on because their parents help them practice on a daily basis.
Suzuki teachers assume all children have the capacity to learn to play their instrument at a very high level if they are raised in a nurturing and stimulating environment by parents who assist in the learning process.
www.parent-child-education.com /suzuki.htm   (467 words)

  
 MusicStaff Teacher Lounge Article 17
Suzuki Music Academy founder/director, Richard Coff, was a conservatory trained violinist when he became one of the first teachers in America to work with Shinichi Suzuki, the creator of the Suzuki violin method.
Suzuki violin study requires so much parent involvement that many might feel that the time and dedication needed is excessive.
While the Suzuki violin method may be the superior approach, within both the Suzuki method and the traditional schools of violin teaching, there are some good teachers, few excellent teachers, and too many teachers who are less than adequate.
www.musicstaff.com /lounge/article17.asp   (1686 words)

  
 SUZUKI METHOD LINKS
Eller's view on the contrast between the Suzuki Method as it is generally practiced in America as compared with the method as practiced in Japan.
Suzuki's approach to classical music study was inspired and informed by the universal approach used by parents when teaching children to speak their mother tongue.
An essay that discusses Suzuki philosohy, by pianist Yuhri Hirata, a true expert in the field of Suzuki Method Education, by virtue of her exceptional experience with the Suzuki method.
www.suzukimusicacademy.com /Suzuki-methodLinksIndex.html   (966 words)

  
 MusicStaff Teacher Lounge Article 7
This led Dr Suzuki to the startling insight that the method parents use to teach children to speak is the perfect way to teach music to very young children.
Suzuki's aim in teaching children this way was to produce 'noble human beings', ie, people who had, through the discipline of hard work in a happy and loving environment developed a great feeling of self-worth.
Suzuki Talent Education provides a part of the student's education where it is not possible to fail.
www.musicstaff.com /lounge/article7.asp   (1001 words)

  
 What Is Suzuki | ASI
Suzuki realized the implications of the obvious fact that children of all nationalities easily learn their native language.
Suzuki's work was interrupted by World War II, and after its end he was determined to bring the beauty of music to the bleak lives of his nation's children.
Suzuki did not develop his Method in order to produce professional musicians but to help children fulfill their capabilities as human beings.
www.atlantasuzuki.org /pages/whatis.html   (1169 words)

  
 Suzuki Method?
There are too many "support" things in the Suzuki method, because most teachers let the students put tape on their fingerboards, tape on their bows, those grip things; and when they take it all off, they can`t play.
Suzuki also favors group classes and enourages the parent to be present at classes and even learn the instrument themselves.
The suzuki method is not intended to create child prodigies, and children are not pushed to practice for unrealistic periods of time or anything.
www.8notes.com /f/31_30434.asp   (1685 words)

  
 The Suzuki Method
The Suzuki Method is based on the principle that all children possess ability and that this ability can be developed and enhanced through a nurturing environment.
Suzuki referred to the process as the Mother Tongue Method and to the whole system of pedagogy as Talent Education.
Shinichi Suzuki (1898-1998) was born in Japan and studied western music in Germany in the 1920s.
www.internationalsuzuki.org /method.htm   (462 words)

  
 Dr. Suzuki & Method
The Suzuki Association of the Americas (SAA) is the organization that coordinates the Institutes and various other Trainings in the Americas.
Suzuki's legacy lives on, as parents and teachers join together, in respect of one another, inspired to train children by the Suzuki philosophy and methodology.
She studied the Suzuki method as an Education graduate student, and continues to study it, as a parent educator and with her children's Suzuki piano teacher, Carol S. Schneider, in Colorado Springs.
members.aol.com /suzukipianobasic/DrSuzukiPhilosophy.htm   (1371 words)

  
 The Suzuki Method
Suzuki noted that children all over the world learn to speak their mother tongue with ease, no matter how complicated it might be.
Suzuki children learn in an atmosphere of encouragement and stimulation--created by the Suzuki teacher--and fostered at home by the Suzuki parent.
Suzuki students develop their music ear before they are introduced to notes on a staff ("rote before note").
www.uwsp.edu /cofac/suzuki/OldWeb2004/astec/methods.htm   (753 words)

  
 Kaleidoscope Strings & Piano School :   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
The Suzuki method is a teaching system developed by the Japanese violinist and educator Shinichi Suzuki (1898-1998) and disseminated after World War II under the name Talent Education (Sai-no-Kyoiku).
Suzuki first applied the method to the violin, but subsequently it was adapted to other instruments, as well as to pre-school and elementary education.
The Suzuki method was introduced to North America in 1964 at a Music Educators' National Conference in Philadelphia, where Suzuki demonstrated the method with a group of his pupils.
www.kaleidoscopestrings.com /school/classes/suzuki/method.asp   (493 words)

  
 Youth Education -- Demystifying the Suzuki Method
As a matter of fact, the Suzuki method's late introduction to sight-reading, which often translates into a laziness to do so when older, is frequently the target of criticism.
Suzuki pupils are taught in a combination of group and individual lessons, which is another departure from traditional methods.
Both methods focus on meticulous work methods, with attention to detail and purity of line, although the Suzuki method has a Zen component similar to that used in martial arts teaching.
www.scena.org /lsm/sm6-1/suzuki-en.html   (1020 words)

  
 The Suzuki Method   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
The Suzuki Method of music education was begun in the middle of the twentieth century by Japanese violinist Shinichi Suzuki.
Dr Suzuki believed that the best and most effective way to learn music is to be exposed to it from a very early age.
Dr Suzuki's philosophy is one of "Talent Education": he does not believe that only certain people are born with "a gift", or "talent", rather that each child has infinite potential.
www.geocities.com /Vienna/1116/suzuki.html   (373 words)

  
 SUZUKI PIANO TEACHERS CENTRAL
The Suzuki Piano Method, created at Shinichi Suzuki's Talent Education Institute, is a natural extension of the Suzuki Method, first applied to violin study.
By virtue of her essential role in the development of the Suzuki Piano Method and her tireless effort to train and inspire Suzuki Method Piano teachers, Kataoka sen-sei has won the respect and gratitude of Suzuki Piano teachers throughout the world.
Rhonda Harrison Shimano, an outstanding Suzuki Method teacher, knew and worked closely with Suzuki for years, is also on the list of superb and dedicated teachers who have carried out Suzuki's work, and deserves special acknowledgment for her generosity and for the guidance she has given, over the years.
www.suzuki-piano.com   (443 words)

  
 The Suzuki Institute of Seattle: The Method Explained
The Suzuki method of music instruction was developed over 50 years ago by Dr. Shinichi Suzuki of Matsumoto, Japan.
One aim of the Suzuki method is to develop each child's character to its fullest potential.
Dr. Suzuki emphasized that his ultimate goal was to develop the natural musical ability of a child for his or her own happiness.
www.suzukiinstitute.org /method.html   (276 words)

  
 The Suzuki method at natesviolin.com
Shinichi Suzuki lived to be 99 years old dying only in 1998, and from the photos I’ve seen and the documents I’ve read, he never lost his enthusiasm for life.
The Suzuki method is designed for young beginning violin students, and it has been successfully adapted to other instruments, including, viola, cello, piano, flute and harp.
Suzuki overall was definitely good for me, and I would recommend it to any child beginner for at least the first few years.
www.natesviolin.com /instruction/suzuki.html   (1499 words)

  
 Suzuki Violin Lessons - Dallas Area - Violinist - Rockwall - Rowlett - Dallas, TX - Violin Lessons - Children's Music -
I embrace the teaching philosophy of Dr. Shinichi Suzuki, whose teaching methods are based in the idea that all children learn to speak their mother tongue by listening to the language-filled environment around them and by receiving the proper encouragement and nurturing to imitate what they hear.
For young children, The Suzuki approach to learning music is the most natural and simplest method, extending from ear training and going beyond the basics to to the most intricate aspects of musical expression.
The Suzuki® Method is a registered trademark of the International Suzuki Association and its administrators.
www.suzukiviolinlessons.com   (542 words)

  
 Suzuki Method
The Suzuki method is based on the process of learning language.
Success with the Suzuki Method is contingent upon three parties: the student, the parent and the teacher.
The Suzuki Method also requires participation by the student in several types of instruction: private instruction by a trained Suzuki teacher; group class with other children at a similar level of proficiency, and Kodaly, music reading, orchestra or chamber music depending on level.
www.suzukicolumbus.org /suzuki_method.htm   (448 words)

  
 Suzuki Method Books, CDs, Tapes and other materials at Allegro Music Online
Suzuki, who studied the violin in both Japan and Germany in the 1920s, became very interested in teaching young people how to play the violin.
The Suzuki method was first introduced to the U.S. in the late 1950s and the movement soon flourished in America also.
Suzuki's methods have touched the lives of thousands of students, parents, and teachers in over forty countries.
www.allegromusiconline.com /suzuki.htm   (358 words)

  
 Suzuki Violin, Viola, Cello, Bass, Guitar, and Piano Lessons - The Hartt School Community Division - West Hartford,CT
Suzuki piano lessons begin at age five and bass instruction is available starting at age seven (dependent on the size of the student).
For interested students, the Hartt Suzuki Institute is held each year in August, attracting students from across the country to study with nationally respected guest faculty.
Under the Suzuki method, listening to music is as vital as practicing performance techniques.
uhaweb.hartford.edu /HARTTCOMM/pages_Programs/_programs-Suzuki.htm   (443 words)

  
 The Suzuki Method   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Over fifty years ago, the Japanese violinist Shinichi Suzuki developed a teaching method stemming from his recognition that virtually all children learn to speak their native language.
Suzuki called his method the mother-tongue approach, though today it is most commonly referred to as the Suzuki Method.
Suzuki spoke of a triangle between the student, teacher, and parent, in which each member must contribute equally.
www.kgviolin.com /suzuki.htm   (643 words)

  
 Shinichi Suzuki - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The life lessons of Shinichi Suzuki and the philosophies which surrounded him throughout his life were recapitulated in the lessons he developed to teach his students.
Suzuki developed his ideas through a strong belief in the ideas of "Talent Education", a way of instruction that he developed during the time he was beginning to build his ideas.
The epistemological learning aspect, or as Suzuki called it, the “mother tongue” philosophy, is that in which children learn through their own observation of their environment.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Shin'ichi_Suzuki   (1011 words)

  
 The Suzuki Method--Suzuki Studio of Cleveland Tennessee   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-20)
Shinichi Suzuki, was the first person to take the method by which people learn to speak and use it as a foundation for learning to play the violin.
Suzuki believed this so strong that he chose not to test potential of students who wanted to study with him.
There are Suzuki Programs all over our country and Summer Institutes where students, parents, and teachers can go and become refreshed in their seal for what they are doing.
www.suzukistudio.org /suzuki_method.html   (1174 words)

  
 Suzuki Method Lessons - Capital University
Suzuki's goal was not simply to develop professional musicians, but to nurture loving human beings and help develop each child's character through the study of music.
Suzuki families come from all over the country to attend, and most years there are more than 200 children.
Suzuki educators also come to our camp to attend teacher training classes that are approved by the Suzuki Association of the Americas.
www.capital.edu /internet/default.aspx?pid=2766   (943 words)

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