Learn to Play Mariachi Trumpet
MARIACHI TRUMPET PLAY ALONG
Do you want to learn how to play MARIACHI TRUMPET? Do you want to grow in your mariachi skills? If you play trumpet or tenor saxophone, then you’ve come to the right place. We even have two collections for male and female vocalists. With our easy to use audio tracks and sheet music, you can experience the joy of playing along with a real mariachi band today. Interested in expanding your repertoire beyond mariachi into Latin music more broadly? Check out our Latin Classics and Mambo y Danzon series for even more great play-along tracks. Each of our collections has been professionally arranged and produced to provide you with an authentic and enjoyable play-along experience. Every product features high-quality audio and sheet music designed to get you started and then unleash your full musical potential. Best of all, our materials are available for immediate download. Why wait weeks for a songbook and a CD when you can download our high-quality audio and sheet music today? Check out our products page to expand your Latin repertoire today.
Mariachi Trumpet Play Along
The word “mariachi” is indigenous to Mexico. Though its origins are not entirely clear, the now-extinct Coca language of central Jalisco is most frequently cited as its probable source. As a word, it can refer to an individual musician, an entire band, or the style of music. Of all Mexico’s musical genres (son, huapango, polka, corrido, and more), mariachi music is the most representative of the country’s life and culture. As beautiful to listen to as it is challenging to execute, students of mariachi are rigorously trained in their craft. Every note must be attacked properly and every vibrato articulated just right to achieve the authentic mariachi sound. For a trumpet player especially, a wide tone is essential to getting the genre just right. The mariachi band’s repertoire includes traditional music as well as contemporary compositions. Most ensembles include several violins, a guitarron, a vihuela, and an assortment of brass wind instruments. They typically accompany folk music in the streets. You can also find them at weddings, birthday parties, political campaign events, and even the occasional funeral.