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The present work is the outcome of two lines of study pursued, with more or less interruption from other
studies, for about thirty years. It will be observed that the book has two themes, as different in character as the
themes for voice and piano in Schubert's "Frühlingsglaube," and yet so closely related that the one is needful
for an adequate comprehension of the other.
I. Chia ñong t* trong ngoac
1. He (practice)_______________ the piano every day.
2. I (believe)____________ you.
3. Bob (never see)______________ this movie before.
4. Jorge (read)____________ the newspaper already.
5. Maria (have)_____________ a cold now.
6. He (swim)_____________ right now.
7. Mr. Johnson (work)____________ in the same place for 35 years.
8. We (not begin)_____________ to study for the test yet.
9. John (hate)____________ smoke.
10. Jill always (get up)____________ at 6.00 a.m.
11. Joan (travel)___________ around the world last year.
However, George surprised everyone when he played a popular song, which he had taught himself by following the keys on a neighbor's player piano, and his parents decided that George should receive lessons. He studied piano with a famous music teacher at the time, Charles Hambitzer. He was so im¬pressed with Gershwin's talent that he gave him lessons for free.
He worried that if that inspired way of playing ever left him, he'd not be able to play. So
he took lessons and learned music (finally getting the left brain into the art). It didn't
alter his playing ability but it bought him some insurance.
I'm suggesting that somehow he had early on tapped the creative force and bypassed the
ponderous study period, like all geniuses seem to do. I have a Mozart piano piece that he
wrote when he was around 9 years old. I've been working on it for years and still can't
play it. Who...