Effortless Mastery has ratings and 74 reviews. David said: As a jazz pianist, this book was a paradigm changer. Kenny Werner goes beyond chops, the. Effortless Mastery was not written by a philosopher or an academic. Kenny Werner, is one of my favorite pianists I’ve ever had the pleasure of working with, and. A concise, free and complete summary of “Effortless Mastery” – Kenny Werner’s bottleneck busting guide to mastering your craft by learning to.
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The music I was looking for is all about freedom, the freedom to express myself and my deepest feelings.
It prepares the student by exposing the “self” as the greatest effortlezs to learning and guides the reader to overcome it. Returning to our essence while living in the world is the object of the game.
Greatest is uncovered through ease and patience rather than through rigorous diligence The concept of this book can be incorporated many other art forms outside of playing the piano. This book helped me reach a level of excel in the sense of cents. Aug 09, Chris rated it really liked it. Very inspiring This book was very meaningful to me on many levels.
The beginning was kind of slow for me, but I was really impressed with the practical ideas this tiny book was packed with. Don’t rush through all the material to get through it, or you’ll only scratch the surface and wont really absorb anything.
Book Summary: “Effortless Mastery”, Kenny Werner
It was quite clear, though, that the author was quite joyful at writing this book, and sharing his methods, and that kastery all the difference. Liberating the Master Musician Within is kennyy book for any musician who finds themselves having reached a plateau in their development.
View all 3 comments. But I know for a fact that it applies to everyone else, who isn’t sure if they’re wasting their life, or if they’d be better off pursuing some other interest. The four of us had a very interesting and wide-ranging conversation over some really amazing pizza. Two weeks later I worked through the fear of it and meditated, guitar hanging from my shoulders, imagining looking at myself from a detached self, focusing on being light. There is some good stuff here if you are good at filtering, and have some idea what you seek — otherwise just follow your bliss elsewhere.
Re-read parts of the book, ideally a tiny piece a day 4.
Effortless Mastery: Liberating the Master Musician Within, Book & CD by Kenny Werner
But once you get beyond that, there is a very important lesson in this book. I also met Kenny in Seattle when he played at Jazz Alley in and I distinctly felt and so did several people I spoke to that his playing was coming from another place.
Psychological advice not musical theory. Books by Kenny Werner. Encourages slowing down and feeling before playing. Sep 23, Allen Riberdy rated it it was amazing. I think it’s averagely-written. The author even says that – you need some brainwashing, as in your brain needs some washing.
Book Summary: “Effortless Mastery”, Kenny Werner
Preview — Effortless Mastery by Kenny Werner. On September 7,the film Living Effortless Mastery was released. Another possible flaw or drawback one with which I find myself grappling is that Maestro Werner insists that each step of his Four Steps method MUST be mastered before moving on to the next one while, as far as I can tell, providing no great clue as to how one can be certain this mastery has been achieved He DOES explain that mastering each step takes “as long as it takes” and that one should avoid placing any pressure– including the pressure of a deadline– on oneself while mastering each step.
Refresh and try again.
The Kenny Werner Collection Songbook. The joy of playing is liberation. This book has become a favorite of many musicians who credit it with changing their lives! To download from the iTunes Store, get iTunes now.
I would get so flustered at having to play where another could hear me that I was terrible, even at things I could do quite well alone. Before we can truly express our inner self, we must first learn to be at peace and overcome the distractions that can make performance difficult. Kenny teaches that ‘The joy of practicing is concentration. Basically the bottom line is: I have read books on mindfulness, meditation, fear, ego A bunch of flowery spiritual language if you’re into that.
At the same time, his advice on practicing is very erfortless, focusing on “chipping away An interesting approach focusing on releasing tension and preconceptions, but so much of it is focused around accepting your playing as masterful and “the most beautiful sound I’ve ever heard” that it could be mis-interpreted by players who haven’t properly prepared as saying “all your mistakes are just as beautiful as the notes you intended to play”, ergo there’s no need to practice because everything’s the same.