By James M. Price
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Additional resources for All the Arabic You Never Learned the First Time Around
Now let’s look at each question, and see how your song can be improved. It may seem counter-intuitive to say so, but creativity can be learned and practiced. If you want to write better songs, write lots of songs! Many of the songs you’ll write will “sit on the shelf”, but what you will have learned will help you in the next one you write. This means that you should try not to become fixated on a song that might not be working for you. Know when it’s time to leave it and begin the next song. It can take many tries at a song before you get it sounding the way you want, and frankly, it may be time better spent to move on.
Verse-chorus-bridge designs (ABABCB, or ABABCAB) This basic structure is a tried and true one, one that has stood the test of time. Though verse-chorus designs are basic structures that are not innovative in and of themselves, the contrast they provide counters any risk of boredom. Often it is the smaller elements within a song, and not the innovation of the macro structure itself, that makes music work. The macro structure is best designed to be solid and predictable. Some songs, like the Beatles’ “Lady Madonna”, start with a chorus, then move to a verse.
How many key changes does your song go through? 2. If one or more key changes, which verse(s) or chorus(es) feature the key change? 45 3. What do you like about the melody? 4. , how many verses of poetry does your song set? 5. Does your song have a “hook”? (A hook is a short, repetitious feature that you believe listeners will fixate on, an aspect that reels your listener in and keeps them interested in your song. Describe it): 46 If you can all of the questions above, you’ve a good grasp of the basic innards of your song.
All the Arabic You Never Learned the First Time Around by James M. Price