Catherine Hartley

4.67 star(s) from 3 votes

Based in Euxton, near Chorley, I teach people young and old. I have many years experience working with children, appreciating their many diverse learning styles. I enjoy teaching different music genres and try to keep up to date whilst ensuring classical techniques, skills and knowledge are developed in the student. I have a 100% pass rate at exams, including theory of music. Music is for everyone and should be shared. My students are encouraged to perform to each other. In addition to playing the piano, I also play the guitar and violin.

Contact Information

  • Euxton, Lancashire PR7 6HZ
  • Phone: View Phone
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Additional User Information

Disclosure and Barring Service: yes

Qualification: BA Hons Music + QTS, A.L.C.M.

Other Information

Other Categories:

Piano Teachers

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Did You Know Music Facts

Accompaniment is the musical parts which provide the rhythmic and/or harmonic support for the melody or main themes of a song or instrumental piece. There are many different styles and types of accompaniment in different genres and styles of music. In homophonic music, the main accompaniment approach used in popular music, a clear vocal melody is supported by subordinate chords. In popular music and traditional music, the accompaniment parts typically provide the "beat" for the music and outline the chord progression of the song or instrumental piece. The accompaniment for a vocal melody or instrumental solo can be played by a single musician playing an instrument such as piano, pipe organ, or guitar. While any instrument can in theory be used as an accompaniment instrument, keyboard and guitar-family instruments tend to be used if there is only a single instrument, as these instruments can play chords and basslines simultaneously (chords and a bassline are easier to play simultaneously on keyboard instruments, but a fingerpicking guitarist can play chords and a bassline simultaneously on guitar). A solo singer can accompany herself by playing guitar or piano while she sings, and in some rare cases, a solo singer can even accompany himself or herself just using his or her voice and body