I wrote this song back in 2008. Originally, it had lyrics that I would sing as I played an accompaniment. It was difficult to combine everything into one piano part, but I hope you like what I’ve come up with. Use the pedal throughout, especially for the chorus at measure 9. Some of the right hand rhythms in this song might be a little hard to count. When in doubt, listen to the video and play something that sounds similar.
This is a rock song in the key of G-major. However, there are no F-sharps in this song, so I left the key signature empty. When I was writing this, I wanted to come up with a left hand part that would make the chorus really punchy. I eventually came up with this new syncopated rhythm in the left hand that I’ve never used before. Most of the sections are pretty easy. The chorus will take a little more practice to get both hands working together.
I wrote this song about 10 years ago and it’s one of my earliest compositions. It was originally written for acoustic guitar. This song has a lot of complicated rhythms. If you are having trouble reading these rhythms, listen to each section a few times and use the audio as a guide. Sometimes it’s faster to learn something “by ear” instead of trying to count it out.
This is a fast, jumpy song with a bunch of interesting rhythms. The right hand changes frequently between treble and bass clef, so watch out. The song is sort of in G-major, except it doesn’t have a lot of F#’s, so I left the key signature blank. The rhythms and hand coordination will take some extra practice, but the song is pretty impressive when played correctly.
This song is in the key of G-major with a medium-slow tempo. You should use the sustain pedal throughout to make the notes smooth and flowing. Make sure the left hand doesn’t cover up the right hand melody, especially in places like measure 39-45. The left hand in that section is actually a new accompaniment style that I haven’t used much before. The song peaks in measure 51-53 so make that the strongest and most dramatic point.