Written for parents/teachers of 2-6 year-olds and utilizes a color coding music notation system commonly seen in music video games. The book is organized in three skill levels giving the teacher or parent flexibility to decide which level best fits their childs abilities. Parents who don't even play drums will find this book easy to use as it covers everything you need to know to get your child drumming and having fun.
(Drum Instruction). Here are 365 fantastic warm-ups one for every day of the year! Covers essentials such as: rudiments, patterns, weak hand builders, triple strokes, finger control, odd-time and much more. Drummers will improve their speed, dexterity, accuracy, coordination, and dynamic control, while developing their stylistic repertoire. The CD includes every exercise, 20 foot ostinatos that can be used as play-alongs, and five brush examples. It's also enhanced so Mac & PC users can adjust the tempo without changing pitch. See a YouTube video on Daily Drum Warm-ups here!
The Jazz Waltz is not only meant for professional drummers looking to improve their craft, but for up-and-coming jazzers, band directors, and additional rhythm section members (bass players, keyboardists, etc.) as well. Playing in 3/4 time is a microcosm of all jazz drumming, so once you've learned the material in this book, you will notice an immediate improvement in your overall playing. It might even help you land that coveted gig.
Release on 2018-01-02 | by Elizabeth Gillespie McRae
White Women and the Politics of White Supremacy
Author: Elizabeth Gillespie McRae
Pubpsher: Oxford University Press
Why do white supremacist politics in America remain so powerful? Elizabeth Gillespie McRae argues that the answer lies with white women. Examining racial segregation from 1920s to the 1970s, Mothers of Massive Resistance explores the grassroots workers who maintained the system of racial segregation and Jim Crow. For decades in rural communities, in university towns, and in New South cities, white women performed myriad duties that upheld white over black: censoring textbooks, denying marriage certificates, deciding on the racial identity of their neighbors, celebrating school choice, canvassing communities for votes, and lobbying elected officials. They instilled beliefs in racial hierarchies in their children, built national networks, and experimented with a color-blind political discourse. Without these mundane, everyday acts, white supremacist politics could not have shaped local, regional, and national politics the way it did or lasted as long as it has. With white women at the center of the story, the rise of postwar conservatism looks very different than the male-dominated narratives of the resistance to Civil Rights. Women like Nell Battle Lewis, Florence Sillers Ogden, Mary Dawson Cain, and Cornelia Dabney Tucker publicized threats to their Jim Crow world through political organizing, private correspondence, and journalism. Their efforts began before World War II and the Brown decision and persisted past the 1964 Civil Rights Act and anti-busing protests. White women's segregationist politics stretched across the nation, overlapping with and shaping the rise of the New Right. Mothers of Massive Resistance reveals the diverse ways white women sustained white supremacist politics and thought well beyond the federal legislation that overturned legal segregation.