Accordion

Like most of the other squeezeboxes, the accordion consists of two parts (bass and treble section), which are connected to one another by bellows. By pulling apart and squeezing together the two parts the air contained in the bellows is led via the reed boards into the two side parts. Depending on whether the same tones are created by pulling or squeezing, one basically can distinguish between single-action and double-action instruments. Furthermore, a classification is possible depending on the type of key assignment of the treble part. Apart from the types mentioned here, there are countless further types known. It is difficult to divide the range of accordions into groups. Advantages and disadvantages as well as more or less exceptions become apparent in practically all classification systems.

Today, button handle-accordions are arranged in up to five or six rows. There are B- and C-handle systems, with the rows of the C-handle system being swapped from the inside out compared to the B-handle system.

 

Facts about Cello Lessons at the [MA]:

Starting age: Children from age 6
Age groups: Children, adolescents, adults, best agers

Standard lesson:

4 x 30 minutes one-to-one (per month)
Extended: Group lessons, ensemble lessons, study preparation
Basic learning content: Body alignment, tone formation, Balgführung, Spielpositionen
Styles: Rock, pop, musical, waltz, tango, folklore, funk, soul, gospel, jazz, classic
Instrument on hire available: -
Hiring fee: -
Instrument purchase: Yes
[MA] Shop, in stock: No
Trial lesson: Free
Waiting time: No

Available at following locations


Cookies make it easier for us to provide you with our services. With the usage of our services you permit us to use cookies.