1st Grade · 2nd Grade · Music Worksheets · Sheet Music

Jingle Bells Boogie | Free Beginner Clarinet Sheet Music with Piano

The Jingle Bells, originally entitled “One Horse Open Sleigh”, was written by James Lord Pierpont in the autumn of 1857. The song was intended for the Thanksgiving season and has no connection to Christmas. However, in the same year it was released, it was performed on Washington Street in Boston, and since then it was associated with Christmas music and holiday season in general decades.

The word Jingle in the title and opening phrase of the song was noted by a music historian James Fuld as an imperative verb. It was common to adorn horses’ harness with straps bearing bells in the winter in New England in pre-automobile days, as a way to avoid collision blind intersections, since a horse-drawn sleigh in snow makes almost no noise. The rhythm of the song mimics of a trotting horse’s bells. Jingle Bells is commonly taken to mean a certain kind of bell.

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Jingle Bells Boogie | Free Beginner Clarinet Sheet Music with Piano

jingle-boogie-clarinet-solo

Lyrics for Jingle Bells

Jingle bells, jingle bells
Jingle all the way,
Oh what fun it is to ride
In a one-horse open sleigh,
Jingle bells, jingle bells
Jingle all the way,
Oh what fun it is to ride
In a one-horse open sleigh.
Dashing through the snow
In a one-horse open sleigh
Through the fields we go
Laughing all the way.
Bells on bob-tail ring
Making spirits bright
What fun it is to ride and sing
A sleighing song tonight.
Jingle bells, jing-jingle bells
Jingle all the way,
Oh what fun it is to ride
In a one-horse open sleigh, brruup
Jingle bells, jingle bells
Jingle all the way,
Oh what fun it is to ride
In a one-horse open sleigh.
Dashing through the snow
In a one-horse open sleigh
Through the fields we go
Laughing all the way.
Bells on bob-tail ring
Making spirits bright
What fun it is to ride and sing
A sleighing song tonight.
Jingle bells, jingle bells
Jingle all the way,
Oh what fun it is to ride
In a one-horse open sleigh,
Jingle bells, jingle bells
Jingle all the way,
Oh what fun it is to ride
In a one-horse open sleigh.
Jingle bells, jingle bells
Jingle all the way,
Oh what fun it is to ride
In a one-horse open sleigh,
Jingle bells, jingle bells
Jingle all the way,
Oh what fun it is to ride
In a one-horse open sleigh.

About the Composer of Jingle Bells

James Lord Pierpont was born on April 25, 1822 in Boston Massachusetts, he was best known for writing and composing Jingle Bells, which became synonymous with the Christmas holiday and is one of the most performed and most recognizable songs in the world. Jingle Bells was in the top 25 of the most recorded songs in the history from 1890 to 1954. In recognition of the success of Pierpont’s composition, he was elected into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1970.

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Related Clarinet Sheet Music

50 Free Clarinet Sheet Music Solos | Beginner-Easy-Intermediate

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1st Grade · 2nd Grade · Sheet Music

What Child Is This? | Beginner Piano Sheet Music

What Child Is This? is a Christmas carol composed by Bristol-born writer William Chatterton Dix who worked as an insurance company manager. Dix had gone through a life-changing spiritual experience when he became afflicted by a serious illness that brought him to the brink of death. During the period of his recovery, he became inspired to write the words to several hymns including the ones for this particular song as well as other popular songs likeAs with Gladness Men of Old and Alleluia! Sing to Jesus!

The song takes its lyrics from a poem Dix wrote in 1865 called “The Manger Throne”, which has the alternate title of “Like Silver Lamps In A Distant Shrine”. It is set to the tune of the traditional English folk song called Greensleeves. This soulful and beautiful melody has been a part of the English folk tradition since the 16th century. John Stainer provided the arrangement and included the song in his and Henry Ramsden Bramley’s first series of Christmas Carols New and Old in 1871.

The context of the song revolves around the “Adoration of the Shepherds” who were present during the birth of Jesus. The first and second verses refer to the rhetorical questions which the shepherds may have been thinking to themselves when they visited him, while the rest of the song also provides the responses to these questions. The final verse is a universal appeal to the audience, encouraging them to accept Christ.

It is interesting to note, however, that despite the fact that What Child Is This? was written in Great Britain, the song has gained more popularity in the United States today compared to the place where it originated from.

This sheet music is professionally arranged for the beginning piano student by the MakingMusicFun.net staff. You’ll be able to preview and printed the arrangement instantly and use the digital recording for practicing. To make music lessons more affordable, MakingMusicFun.net features MMF Unlimited ($24.95 per year), a subscription plan that gives you unlimited access to their complete library of sheet music arrangements like this one, music flashcards, worksheets, and games. With hundred’s of resources for the elementary music students and teachers on this site, it’s a smart choice for parents of young musicians.

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What Child Is This? | Beginner Piano Sheet Music

Lyrics for ‘What Child Is This?’

[Version from Christmas Carols New and Old, 1871]

1. What Child is this who, laid to rest
On Mary’s lap is sleeping?
Whom Angels greet with anthems sweet,
While shepherds watch are keeping?

This, this is Christ the King,
Whom shepherds guard and Angels sing;
Haste, haste, to bring Him laud,
The Babe, the Son of Mary.

2. Why lies He in such mean estate,
Where ox and ass are feeding?
Good Christians, fear, for sinners here
The silent Word is pleading.

Nails, spear shall pierce Him through,
The cross be borne for me, for you.
Hail, hail the Word made flesh,
The Babe, the Son of Mary.

3. So bring Him incense, gold and myrrh,
Come peasant, king to own Him;
The King of kings salvation brings,
Let loving hearts enthrone Him.

Raise, raise a song on high,
The Virgin sings her lullaby.
Joy, joy for Christ is born,
The Babe, the Son of Mary.

[Version 2]

1. What Child is this, who laid to rest
On Mary’s lap is sleeping?
Whom angels greet with anthems sweet
While shepherds watch are keeping?

(Refrain)
This, this is Christ the King,
Whom shepherds guard and angels sing;
Haste, Haste, to bring him laud,
The Babe, the Son of Mary.

2. Why lies He in such mean estate,
Where ox and ass are feeding?
Good Christian, fear; for sinners here
The silent Word is pleading. (Refrain)

3. So bring Him incense, gold and myrrh
Come peasant, King to own Him;
The King of Kings salvation brings
Let loving hearts enthrone him. (Refrain)

Need help learning your note names?

Most beginning piano students are still working on their note names, rhythmic values, and music terms, so I’m including a few links to helpful music theory worksheets, games, and flashcards. All of them are printable resources, and a few of them are free.

Color That Note! | Free Note Name Worksheet | Treble Clef – C Position
Let’s Crossword | Bass Clef Note Name Worksheet
Maestro Owl™ | Printable Music Flash Cards

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1st Grade · 2nd Grade · Sheet Music

Praise God, From Whom All Blessings Flow | Beginner Piano Sheet Music

Praise God, From Whom All Blessings Flow is one of the most well-known doxologies in the English language. A doxology is a short hymnal praise to God sung in different forms of worship. It consists only of one verse with four lines. This type of music is considered to be the most sung hymn compared to any other Christian music.

However, although the hymn Praise God, From Whom All Blessings Flow might be known worldwide, only a few know the origin of the song.

The song is also sometimes known as The Common Doxology (or simply The Doxology). It was written by Thomas Ken, an Anglican Bishop widely regarded as one of the fathers of English hymns. He wrote it in 1674 for his students when he became a chaplain at Winchester College (an all-boys school), to mark the passages of their days with the purpose of motivating them with their devotions. Ken was an Anglican priest who was orphaned at an early age. He served as a Rector to several parishes and became a chaplain for Princess Mary and later on, for the British Fleet. Thomas Ken has composed a number of poems and a book of prayers as well.

The doxology Praise God, From Whom All Blessings Flow that we sing today is actually the closing stanza to three longer hymns (“Awake, My Soul, and with the Sun,” “All Praise to Thee, My God, This Night,” and “My God, I Now from Sleep Awake”) which was also written by Thomas Ken.

For many years since the time it was written, this song has evolved from being a motivational song for students to a form of worship and Christian household tradition but still remains a song that expresses the beauty of the Holy Trinity. Several Christian denominations have adopted changes to the original composition to promote inclusivity of language, making way to various versions of the song.

This sheet music is professionally arranged for the beginning piano student by the MakingMusicFun.net staff. You’ll be able to preview and printed the arrangement instantly and use the digital recording for practicing. To make music lessons more affordable, MakingMusicFun.net features MMF Unlimited ($24.95 per year), a subscription plan that gives you unlimited access to their complete library of sheet music arrangements like this one, music flashcards, worksheets, and games. With hundred’s of resources for the elementary music students and teachers on this site, it’s a smart choice for parents of young musicians.

Print Beginner Piano Sheet Music

Praise God, From Whom All Blessings Flow | Free Beginner Piano Sheet Music

Lyrics for ‘Praise God, From Whom All Blessings Flow’

Praise God from whom all Blessings flow,
Praise him all Creatures here below,
Praise him above, ye Heavenly Host.

[United Church of Christ Version]

Praise God from whom all blessings flow;
Praise God, all creatures here below;
Praise God for all that love has done;
Creator, Christ, and Spirit, One.

[Unitarian Universalism Adaptation]

“From all that dwell below the skies
let songs of hope and faith arise;
let peace, goodwill on earth be sung
through every land, by every tongue.”

Need help learning your note names?

Most beginning piano students are still working on their note names, rhythmic values, and music terms, so I’m including a few links to helpful music theory worksheets, games and flashcards. All of them are printable resources, and a few of them are free.

Color-by-Note | Free Note Name Worksheet Bundle (Treble Clef)
CodeBreaker! | Free Note Name Worksheet (Bass Clef)
Maestro Owl™ | Printable Music Flash Cards

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1st Grade · 2nd Grade · Sheet Music

Coventry Carol | Free Beginner Piano Sheet Music

Coventry Carol is also known by the title Lullay Lullay. Dating back to the 16th Century, traditionally, this carol was performed in a play in Coventry, England called The Pageant of the Shearman and Tailors. The play presents the story of Christmas based on the Gospel of Matthew, and this song depicts the scene where Herod orders his soldiers to kill all infants under the age of two. This is why the Christmas carol takes on the form of a haunting lullaby as it captured the anguish of the mothers for their children’s fate.

The original author of the song is unknown. However, the earliest existing copy of the song and the pageant that featured it was dated March 1534 and edited by Robert Croo. Croo (or sometimes spelled as Crowe) was widely involved in the mystery plays in this period and had included this carol in one of the scenes that had become popular over time.

There has been a variation of Coventry Carol done by folklorist John Jacob Niles called the Appalachian Variant. The tune of this version is quite different but the lyrics remained the same and an additional verse was added.

Modern versions of this carol have been performed by popular artists such as Annie Lennox, Charlotte Church, Tori Amos, Sting and Pentatonix.

This sheet music is professionally arranged for the beginning piano student by the MakingMusicFun.net staff. You’ll be able to preview and printed the arrangement instantly and use the digital recording for practicing. To make music lessons more affordable, MakingMusicFun.net features MMF Unlimited ($24.95 per year), a subscription plan that gives you unlimited access to their complete library of sheet music arrangements like this one, music flashcards, worksheets, and games. With hundred’s of resources for the elementary music students and teachers on this site, it’s a smart choice for parents of young musicians.

Print Beginner Piano Sheet Music

Coventry Carol | Beginner Piano Sheet Music

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Lyrics for ‘Coventry Carol’

[Current/modern version]

Lully, lullay, thou little tiny child,
Bye bye, lully, lullay.
Thou little tiny child,
Bye bye, lully, lullay.

O sisters too, how may we do
For to preserve this day
This poor youngling for whom we sing,
“Bye bye, lully, lullay”?

Herod the king, in his raging,
Chargèd he hath this day
His men of might in his own sight
All young children to slay

That woe is me, poor child, for thee
And ever mourn and may
For thy parting neither say nor sing,
“Bye bye, lully, lullay.”

[Original version]

Lully, lulla, thow littell tine child,
By by, lully, lullay thow littell tyne child,
By by, lully, lullay!

O sisters too, how may we do
For to preserve this day
This pore yongling for whom we do singe
By by, lully, lullay?

Herod, the king, in his raging,
Chargid he hath this day
His men of might in his owne sight
All yonge children to slay,—

That wo is me, pore child, for thee,
And ever morne and may
For thi parting nether say nor singe,
By by, lully, lullay.

Need help learning your note names?

Most beginning piano students are still working on their note names, rhythmic values, and music terms, so I’m including a few links to helpful music theory worksheets, games and flashcards. All of them are printable resources, and a few of them are free.

I Thought That I Was Crazy | Free Bass Clef Note Name Worksheet
CodeBreaker! | Free Note Name Worksheet (Bass Clef)
Name That Tune! | Free Note Name Worksheet (Bass Clef)
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5 Free Music Lesson Plans for Steady Beat

1st Grade · 2nd Grade · 3rd Grade · 4th Grade · 5th Grade · Kindergarten · Music Classroom Lesson Plans

5 Free Music Lesson Plans for Steady Beat

One of the most important musical concepts that a child must learn is keeping a steady beat. It is a fundamental aspect that is often not given the emphasis it deserves.

What is Steady Beat? Is it the same as Rhythm?

Steady beat (or simply referred to as the beat) is the underlying continuous, even, and repetitive pulse that you feel in a song, rhyme, chant or any piece of music. It remains the same throughout, much like the ticking of a clock.

Most people think that beat and rhythm are the same. However, they are two very different things. In a song, the beat is what we usually feel like clapping our hands, snapping our fingers or tapping our feet to. The rhythm, on the other hand, would be the combination of the short and long sounds of the notes as well as the absence of sound (rests) that occur throughout the music. The lyrics of a song tell us the rhythm by the way the words are arranged.

Why is it important to learn Steady beat?

Humans experience steady beat early on in life. From the moment we were in our mother’s womb, we felt and heard the steady beating of her heart and of our own heart. We are created to respond to a steady beat.

However, even though we have been constantly exposed to steady beat even before we were born, consciously being able to recognize and demonstrate it is not something that happens without practice. That’s why teaching young learners about steady beat early on can be highly beneficial for them. There are many advantages to helping them have a good grasp of this concept, not only in music but in other areas of their life as well.

  1. It helps them develop lower body competency. It also helps them with their sense of coordination and equilibrium. Being able to keep a steady beat in their legs and feet can help a child walk, skip, run or jump easily as well as prepare them for sports activities such as dribbling or shooting a basketball, or other things like dancing.
  2. Aside from their gross motor skills, a child’s fine motor skills (the ability to use a scissor, a whisk, a hammer or any tool in the future) is also enhanced with steady beat competency.
  3. Steady beat can help a child with their reading and language abilities because it teaches them to have a smooth cadence.
  4. Studies have shown that even a child’s math skills can benefit from having the ability to keep a steady beat.

How do I teach kids about Steady Beat?

There are many ways that a child can learn to practice steady beat. It can be taught through aural, visual, and kinesthetic methods. Allowing the kids to see, hear, feel, and move with the beat through various activities makes it possible for everyone to experience steady beat in whatever way they learn best.

Here’s a collection of 5 Music Lesson Plans for Steady Beat that’s jam-packed with fun ideas that can be used in the elementary music classroom. Each one offers instructions for a fully-scripted lesson which teachers who are just starting out may find very helpful because they can simply try doing the lessons as they are written. However, it can also be used as a starting point which more experienced teachers can modify to suit their needs. Keep reading to learn more about these lessons for steady beat.

Entry Kentry | Free Music Lesson Plan

This fast-paced passing game aims to help students demonstrate an ability to keep a steady beat and also enhances their coordination skills.

Little Sally Walker | Free Music Lesson Plan

This is a singing game where students fulfill the first standard in the National Standards for Music by singing alone (and with others) a varied repertoire of music. It is a fun way to develop the ability to follow instructions and introduce the concept of steady beat for kids in elementary grades K-2 through a simple game.

Jump the Hoop | Free Music Lesson Plan

Children can demonstrate their grasp of steady beat through this team-based movement activity. This session also helps them listen to, analyze, and describe music– which is the 6th standard in the National Standards for Music.

Touchdown | Free Music Lesson Plan

This lesson gets students moving and jumping around as they develop their skills in steady beat as well as math. It’s a creative way to engage the students in arithmetic and musical concepts through kinesthetics.

The Wee Little Scare | Free Music Lesson Plan

This music class incorporates the use of a jump rope (a definite favorite among kids), a chant, and a contest to teach kids how to keep a steady beat. Students will get the hands-on opportunity to make music with Orff arrangement, and the activity brings out their naturally competitive nature in an entertaining and educational way.

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1st Grade · 2nd Grade · Sheet Music

Polly Wolly Doodle | Beginner Piano Sheet Music

Daniel Decatur “Dan” Emmett’s troupe of minstrel show entertainers known as the Virginia Minstrels first performed Polly Wolly Doodle at New York’s Bowery Amphitheatre in February 1843. Today, it is considered one of the most popular children’s songs in history. It shares the same melody with a few other kids’ songs including a well-known Sunday school song called O-B-E-D-I-E-N-C-E and the Barney & Friends song entitled Alphabet Soup. Other artists like Shirley Temple, Bing Crosby, and Alvin and the Chipmunks all performed their own versions of the song.

This sheet music is professionally arranged for the beginning piano student by the MakingMusicFun.net staff. You’ll be able to preview and printed the arrangement instantly and use the digital recording for practicing. To make music lessons more affordable, MakingMusicFun.net features MMF Unlimited ($24.95 per year), a subscription plan that gives you unlimited access to their complete library of sheet music arrangements like this one, music flashcards, worksheets, and games. With hundred’s of resources for the elementary music students and teachers on this site, it’s a smart choice for parents of young musicians.

Print Beginner Piano Sheet Music

Polly Wolly Doodle | Beginner Piano Sheet Music

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Lyrics for ‘Polly Wolly Doodle’

Oh, I went down South for to see my Sal,
Singing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.
My Sal, she is a spunky gal,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.
Fare thee well, fare thee well,
Fare thee well my fairy Fay.
For I’m off to Lou’siana for to see my Susyanna,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.

Oh, my Sal, she is a maiden fair,
Sing Polly wolly doodle all the day.
With curly eyes and laughing hair,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.

Fare thee well, fare thee well,
fare thee well my fairy Fay.
for I’m off to Lou’siana for to see my Susyanna,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.

Oh I like watermelon and I have for years,
Sing Polly wolly doodle all the day.
I eat watermelon because it gets upon my ears,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.

Fare thee well, fare thee well,
Fare thee well my fairy Fay.
For I’m off to Lou’siana for to see my Susyanna,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.

Oh, a grasshopper sittin’ on a railroad track,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.
A pickin’ his teeth with a carpet tack,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.

Fare thee well, fare thee well,
Fare thee well my fairy Fay.
I’m going to Lou’siana for to see my Susyanna,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.

Behind the barn, down on my knees,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.
I thought I heard a chicken sneeze,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.

Oh he sneezed so hard with the whooping cough,
Sing Polly wolly doodle all the day.
He sneezed his head and his tail right off,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.

Fare thee well, fare thee well,
Fare thee well my fairy Fay.
For I’m off to Lou’siana for to see my Susyanna,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle,
Sing Polly Wolly Doodle all the day.

Need help learning your note names?

Most beginning piano students are still working on their note names, rhythmic values, and music terms, so I’m including a few links to helpful music theory worksheets, games and flashcards. All of them are printable resources, and a few of them are free.

Color-by-Note | Free Note Name Worksheet Bundle (Treble Clef)
Monster-Themed Musical Spelling Bee | Free Note Name Worksheet (Treble Clef)
M&M Challenge Free Note Name Worksheet – Treble/Bass Clef

_________________________________________

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1st Grade · 2nd Grade · Sheet Music

Oh, How I Love Jesus | Beginner Piano Sheet Music

The lyrics to Oh, How I Love Jesus are credited to the English clergyman Frederick Whitfield who was born in Shropshire in 1829. He first published the words in leaflets and hymn-sheets during 1855 under its original title The Name of Jesus. Afterward, it was included in his 1861 publication of Sacred Poems and Prose. He was known to be a prolific writer of poetry and prose and had produced more than 30 volumes throughout his lifetime. The refrain was not part of the original poem but was added at a much later point.

The exact origin of the melody that accompanies the lyrics is not known but is believed to be coming from America and is associated with 19th-century camp-meeting tunes. Other versions of the song used a different tune including that of famous evangelist Dwight Moody’s musician Ira Sankey in his 1896 Gospel Hymns.

This sheet music is professionally arranged for the beginning piano student by the MakingMusicFun.net staff. You’ll be able to preview and print the arrangement instantly and use the digital recording for practicing. To make music lessons more affordable, MakingMusicFun.net features MMF Unlimited ($24.95 per year), a subscription plan that gives you unlimited access to their complete library of sheet music arrangements like this one, music flashcards, worksheets, and games. With hundred’s of resources for the elementary music students and teachers on this site, it’s a smart choice for parents of young musicians.

Print Beginner Piano Sheet Music

Oh, How I Love Jesus | Beginner Piano Sheet Music

oh-how-i-love-jesus-piano.jpg

Lyrics for ‘Oh, How I Love Jesus’

There is a name I love to hear,
I love to speak its worth;
It sounds like music in mine ear,
The sweetest name on earth.

Refrain:
O how I love Jesus,
O how I love Jesus,
O how I love Jesus,
Because He first loved me!

It tells me of a Savior’s love,
Who died to set me free;
It tells me of His precious blood,
The sinner’s perfect plea.

[Refrain]

It tells me of a Father’s smile
Beaming upon His child;
It cheers me through this little while,
Through desert, waste, and wild.

[Refrain]

It tells me what my Father hath
In store for every day,
And though I tread a darksome path,
Yields sunshine all the way.

[Refrain]

It tells of One whose loving heart
Can feel my deepest woe;
Who in my sorrow bears a part,
That none can bear below.

[Refrain]

It bids my trembling heart rejoice;
It dries each rising tear;
It tells me, in a still small voice,
To trust and never fear.

[Refrain]

Jesus, the name I love so well,
The name I love to hear!
No saint on earth its worth can tell,
No heart conceive how dear.

[Refrain]

This name shall shed its fragrance still
Along this thorny road,
Shall sweetly smooth the rugged hill
That leads me up to God.

[Refrain]

And there, with all the blood-bought throng,
From sin and sorrow free,
I’ll sing the new eternal song
Of Jesus’ love to me.

[Refrain]

Need help learning your note names?

Most beginning piano students are still working on their note names, rhythmic values, and music terms, so I’m including a few links to helpful music theory worksheets, games, and flashcards. All of them are printable resources, and a few of them are free.

Monster-Themed Musical Spelling Bee | Free Note Name Worksheet (Treble Clef)
Carnegie Hall Park™ | Beginner Music Theory Board Game
Memory Game | Treble/Bass Clef Note Names
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