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“He chuckled, and set about making merciless fun of the music — the composer was an elderly singing-teacher, of local fame.”
“In view of its supreme importance, it is scarcely necessary to dwell upon the self-evident fact that this foundation -- Emission, or Placing of the voice -- should be well laid under the guidance of a skilled and experienced singing-teacher.”
“She had secured a place as singing-teacher at the girls 'school, and this was all they had to live upon.”
“Mr. Freedom, he afterward ascertained, was a respectable singing-teacher.”
“A grand piano by a famous maker made its appearance in the salon in place of the old one, and Madame Dobson, the singing-teacher, came no longer twice a week, but every day, music-roll in hand.”
“Three trifles are essential for a good piano or singing-teacher, --”
“A singing-teacher who does not take pains to acquire a good, delicate touch, and who neglects to pay constant attention to it, is wanting in the first requirement; and this is closely connected with the want of "the three trifles.”
“If a singing-teacher has, by chance, met with a docile pupil, possessed of a voice of unusual beauty, it frequently happens that the studies are not pursued with sufficient perseverance; and, perhaps, are continued only for a few weeks or months, instead of allowing a year or more, according to circumstances.”
“When this is not the case, it is to be attributed only to the singing-teacher.”
“The old, experienced singing-teacher, Miksch, of Dresden (with the exception of Rossini, the last famous champion of the old school), has often warned me that radical amendment is seldom possible with such over-strained and broken voices, which already are obliged to struggle with enfeebled muscles, even although youth may excite great and decided hopes.”
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