Taking place over 2 years, Full Circle involved 8 primary/ secondary schools and their communities, participating together in a fully inclusive, intergenerational, community-based project.
By Miloš Karadaglić, published by Schott Music. Tips and tricks from Miloš, simplified versions of guitar classics, exercises and ‘chord corners’, all specially selected to improve technique.
An innovative interactive digital beginner band method for 16 instruments, based on the Take-off! book series.
A growing national movement that empowers young disabled people to play music together, independently and expressively, in real-time, through a growing library of adapted, accessible repertoire by composers such as Beethoven and Monteverdi.
A website offering step-by-step tutorials in composition assignments for GCSE and A Level students.
Material for schools, theatre groups and clubs to perform that lies within the school curriculum. Books with accompanying CDs, and a hands-on team of writers.
By Dr Alison Daubney PhD, published by ISM Trust and supported by Schools Music Association. Commissioned to help primary school teachers further their self-assurance in teaching music in the classroom, the toolkit explores ideas about music teaching and is packed with practical help and strategies to equip primary teachers with the confidence to lead inspiring musical experiences.
Nominating students wrote: ‘It is difficult to find the words to thank a teacher when they have had such a huge influence on your life. Thank you just doesn’t cover it. To Mr O’Keeffe and Mr Deakin, thank you. We just want you to know that you are the best!’
An intensive week-long songwriting event in which sixth form pupils wrote, recorded and produced their own songs to be performed at a local venue, as a result of the success of which, a Songwriting Scholarship Scheme was set up.
A Hub that has demonstrated strong leadership and real resilience. The panel noted the innovate digital work that is taking place as well as specific projects including Samba-City and Sing Station as well as the thinking around progression routes through World music.
Established in 2009, IHL uses orchestral music making to improve the life chances of children in North Liverpool by increasing confidence, wellbeing, skills and resilience, enhanced by opportunities to travel, learn, perform and collaborate with professional musicians, international artists and other young people.