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Test your understanding of this English lesson

Test your understanding of the English lesson by answering these questions. You will get the answers and your score at the end of the quiz.

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17 COMMENTS

Thanks, Gill, that was interesting! I like the cute British names for the notes. In German they are just as “mathematical” as the American terms.

Profile photo of Netti Netti

Great lesson!!!!! I didn’t know anything about that
subject although I love music….Thank you very
much, once again, Gill.

Profile photo of zigmund zigmund

Thanks a lot Gill!!!
I hope I can talk properly about music to Mark Knopfler after this interesting lesson ;)

Profile photo of knopfler86 knopfler86

Thanks Gill, you’re an extraordinary talented teacher. Carry on that!.

Profile photo of PacoBe PacoBe

thanks Gill

Profile photo of hussein.med1 hussein.med1

this is so amzing techer gill thnk u so mach

Profile photo of siciid@jama siciid@jama

Got 09/10. Superb, brilliant lesson Gill. I <3 you! :)

Profile photo of Annie Annie

It’s interesting to know little bit more about this musical method

Thank you Gill

Profile photo of Roberto Roberto

Great lesson! Thank you so much, Gill! :-)

Profile photo of Ana007 Ana007

    yes very successful

    Profile photo of mhali mhali

This brilliant. I have a lot in a short lesson than I have learnt in years. Thank you Gill

Profile photo of Trich Trich

Nice lesson. I haven’t been here for years. Time to relearn and improve some skills. Thank you so much

Profile photo of BaoChau BaoChau

I like you Gill, I’m glad to hear your voice. thx.

Profile photo of janekpocz janekpocz

I liked your video so much. I’m a musician and there’s no much material about music vocabulary.
May you make other videos about instrument vocabulary?
For Example: Flute parts (lip plate, head-joint, etc.), Articulations, embouchure, etc.

Profile photo of ElizeuBh2006 ElizeuBh2006

Thank you! I am researching the sound of ocean waves and found a possible relation to music. When explaining it to some colleagues I wanted to show a random data example and it just happened to correspond to a flat note. Now I could have said A, B, C, etc. fine, but had no clue how to express this one. It was so embarrassing, because I knew exactly what it was, but could not get the information across. I wish I had watched this video earlier. Also the differences between British and American can be confusing. After watching this I realise that some things could easily be misunderstood by different nationality groups in an audience. For example, I have often seen references online calling A, B, C, etc. notes and the flats and sharps half notes. An American listener would be interpreting those completely different.

Profile photo of spikelucky spikelucky

    Great lesson. I got 9/10. Thank you ❤️

    Profile photo of ViLam ViLam

Thank you, Gill. We love you so much :)
Oh, and I got 9/10 in quiz by the way

Profile photo of sasha.gashchuk sasha.gashchuk
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