Waltons Irish Tin Whistle CD Pack - Includes a Six Language Instruction Booklet - Key of D
- PERFECT FOR EVERYONE | Despite the tin whistle being very easy to play for all different levels of expertise, when played by the advanced musician, it can be a very dynamic and exciting instrument with a very surprising level of subtle quality!
- INCLUDES A SIX LANGUAGE INSTRUCTION BOOKLET | For someone just learning to play the tin whistle, we have included a language instruction booklet and a demonstration CD with 27 international and Irish tunes!
- COMES IN KEY D | The most common keys that the tin whistle come in are C and D. Allowing you to play a wide variety of music as well as giving you the mellow tone and melody that you are looking for in a tin whistle.
- QUALITY YOU CAN TRUST | The tin whistle is one of the lower end costing woodwind instruments, however the quality remains intact. For the price, you cannot find a better way to broaden your musical expertise! The tin whistle is the perfect beginner whistle to expand your musical horizon!
- GREAT GIFT IDEA | Need a great St. Patrick's Day gift? Add the Irish Tin Whistle CD Pack to your cart and get it before the big day!
Package Dimensions: 10.8 x 7.1 x 0.9 inches
Release Date: 2001
Details: Learn to Play the Irish Tin Whistle CD Pack (including key of D whistle, instruction book and demonstration CD) Series: Waltons Irish Music Instrument Publisher: Waltons Irish Music Medium: Softcover with CD IRISH WHISTLE Waltons' tin whistles are the best-selling whistles in Ireland. Available in the keys of D and C, they are made from high-quality materials and finished to produce the perfect whistle sound that has made them so popular. This CD Pack includes: a Waltons brass whistle in D; an easy-to-use book with instructions in six languages (English, French, Spanish, German, Italian and Japanese) along with 27 Irish and international tunes; and a demonstration CD with each tune played as it should be.
Ogham is the earliest written form of Primitive Irish, the oldest of the Gaelic languages. Ogham was first used in Ireland and parts of England, Scotland and Wales between the 2nd and 6th centuries. Though its actual origins remain a mystery today, it is believed the Celts desired a cryptic alphabet that could not be deciphered by Roman Britain.
Represented as a series of perpendicular and intersecting lines, this ancient script is thought to be influenced by the Latin alphabet using 20 characters. It is most commonly written vertically and is read from bottom to top. When presented horizontally, it is read from left to right.