Articles

All
Energy
Preparation
Confidence
Courage
Concentration
Focus
Resilience
Determination
X-Factor
5 Bests

Footnotes

  1. And if you’ve ever wondered who this General Tso fellow was, you’ve got to watch this entertaining TED talk.
  2. Seriously, if you’ve never tried eating frozen mangos, you’re missing out. Just leave a bag out for 5 minutes, and they’re good to go.
  3. Except when we really do need a break to stave off burnout or injury, of course.
  4. What is this Iron Prof business all about? Read this.
  5. Like the Harry Potter series, Bourne Trilogy, Hunger Games, Da Vinci Code Trilogy, John Grisham novels, etc.
  6. Sure, they could have loaned or purchased another copy of the book to put on their own iPod, but this went against the spirit and rules of the study, so presumably they didn’t try to circumvent the guidelines.
  7. The intermediate (personal iPod) group maintained a higher average too, but only slightly, and it wasn’t statistically significant.
  8. And if you’ve ever wondered who this General Tso fellow was, you’ve got to watch this entertaining TED talk.
  9. Seriously, if you’ve never tried eating frozen mangos, you’re missing out. Just leave a bag out for 5 minutes, and they’re good to go.
  10. Except when we really do need a break to stave off burnout or injury, of course.
  11. What is this Iron Prof business all about? Read this.
  12. Like the Harry Potter series, Bourne Trilogy, Hunger Games, Da Vinci Code Trilogy, John Grisham novels, etc.
  13. Sure, they could have loaned or purchased another copy of the book to put on their own iPod, but this went against the spirit and rules of the study, so presumably they didn’t try to circumvent the guidelines.
  14. The intermediate (personal iPod) group maintained a higher average too, but only slightly, and it wasn’t statistically significant.
  15. And if you’ve ever wondered who this General Tso fellow was, you’ve got to watch this entertaining TED talk.
  16. Seriously, if you’ve never tried eating frozen mangos, you’re missing out. Just leave a bag out for 5 minutes, and they’re good to go.
  17. Except when we really do need a break to stave off burnout or injury, of course.
  18. What is this Iron Prof business all about? Read this.
  19. Like the Harry Potter series, Bourne Trilogy, Hunger Games, Da Vinci Code Trilogy, John Grisham novels, etc.
  20. Sure, they could have loaned or purchased another copy of the book to put on their own iPod, but this went against the spirit and rules of the study, so presumably they didn’t try to circumvent the guidelines.
  21. The intermediate (personal iPod) group maintained a higher average too, but only slightly, and it wasn’t statistically significant.
  22. What’s chaining? Let’s say you have a phrase that is too difficult for you to play all in one fell swoop. Chaining would involve starting with the first bit that you can play, and once you get the hang of it, adding additional little bits to it, until eventually you’re playing the phrase in its entirety.
  23. What’s whole-part-whole? Let’s say you’re having trouble with a section of music, and there’s one part in particular that’s particularly gnarly. Whole-part-whole would involve working on that little trouble spot in isolation, but then playing the larger section again to make sure you can nail that tricky bit in context.
  24. As in, rather than simply diving in and just playing things over and over, taking a moment to (a) make a note of the key areas that need work and (b) create a plan for how you’re going to solve these issues before you even get started.
  25. For instance, regularly taking stock of your focus level during practice sessions, spending a few seconds to ask yourself whether you’re still practicing effectively or if you’re distracted or zoned out. Or, doing a self-evaluation of how effectively your current practice strategy is working - and moving onto a new section, or trying a different strategy if you’re not really getting anywhere.
  26. on a 5-point scale where 1 = many noticeable mistakes present; 5 = precise demonstration of musical elements
  27. I don’t believe there’s a publicly available copy yet, but you can download the study if you have access to a university library’s electronic resources or even a public library’s online journal database.
  28. What’s chaining? Let’s say you have a phrase that is too difficult for you to play all in one fell swoop. Chaining would involve starting with the first bit that you can play, and once you get the hang of it, adding additional little bits to it, until eventually you’re playing the phrase in its entirety.
  29. What’s whole-part-whole? Let’s say you’re having trouble with a section of music, and there’s one part in particular that’s particularly gnarly. Whole-part-whole would involve working on that little trouble spot in isolation, but then playing the larger section again to make sure you can nail that tricky bit in context.
  30. As in, rather than simply diving in and just playing things over and over, taking a moment to (a) make a note of the key areas that need work and (b) create a plan for how you’re going to solve these issues before you even get started.
  31. For instance, regularly taking stock of your focus level during practice sessions, spending a few seconds to ask yourself whether you’re still practicing effectively or if you’re distracted or zoned out. Or, doing a self-evaluation of how effectively your current practice strategy is working - and moving onto a new section, or trying a different strategy if you’re not really getting anywhere.
  32. on a 5-point scale where 1 = many noticeable mistakes present; 5 = precise demonstration of musical elements
  33. I don’t believe there’s a publicly available copy yet, but you can download the study if you have access to a university library’s electronic resources or even a public library’s online journal database.
  34. What’s chaining? Let’s say you have a phrase that is too difficult for you to play all in one fell swoop. Chaining would involve starting with the first bit that you can play, and once you get the hang of it, adding additional little bits to it, until eventually you’re playing the phrase in its entirety.
  35. What’s whole-part-whole? Let’s say you’re having trouble with a section of music, and there’s one part in particular that’s particularly gnarly. Whole-part-whole would involve working on that little trouble spot in isolation, but then playing the larger section again to make sure you can nail that tricky bit in context.
  36. As in, rather than simply diving in and just playing things over and over, taking a moment to (a) make a note of the key areas that need work and (b) create a plan for how you’re going to solve these issues before you even get started.
  37. For instance, regularly taking stock of your focus level during practice sessions, spending a few seconds to ask yourself whether you’re still practicing effectively or if you’re distracted or zoned out. Or, doing a self-evaluation of how effectively your current practice strategy is working - and moving onto a new section, or trying a different strategy if you’re not really getting anywhere.
  38. on a 5-point scale where 1 = many noticeable mistakes present; 5 = precise demonstration of musical elements
  39. I don’t believe there’s a publicly available copy yet, but you can download the study if you have access to a university library’s electronic resources or even a public library’s online journal database.
  40. And there's even more here if you really want to geek out about the psychology of waiting.
  41. The course, certainly, but also weather conditions, one’s level of preparation, how one’s body feels that day, etc.
  42. And there's even more here if you really want to geek out about the psychology of waiting.
  43. The course, certainly, but also weather conditions, one’s level of preparation, how one’s body feels that day, etc.
  44. And there's even more here if you really want to geek out about the psychology of waiting.
  45. The course, certainly, but also weather conditions, one’s level of preparation, how one’s body feels that day, etc.
  46. This place is a few blocks from where I'm staying this week. It looks revolting yet intriguing, and also seems like a once-in-a-lifetime culinary experience. I'm seriously tempted to try it. Do I dare?
  47. I might look OK, but I’m still doubtful, anxious, and avoidant: The mixed effects of enhanced video feedback on social anxiety symptoms
  48. Social anxiety and self-impression: cognitive preparation enhances the beneficial eects of video feedback following a stressful social task
  49. The moderated effects of video feedback for social anxiety disorder
  50. This place is a few blocks from where I'm staying this week. It looks revolting yet intriguing, and also seems like a once-in-a-lifetime culinary experience. I'm seriously tempted to try it. Do I dare?
  51. I might look OK, but I’m still doubtful, anxious, and avoidant: The mixed effects of enhanced video feedback on social anxiety symptoms
  52. Social anxiety and self-impression: cognitive preparation enhances the beneficial eects of video feedback following a stressful social task
  53. The moderated effects of video feedback for social anxiety disorder
  54. This place is a few blocks from where I'm staying this week. It looks revolting yet intriguing, and also seems like a once-in-a-lifetime culinary experience. I'm seriously tempted to try it. Do I dare?
  55. I might look OK, but I’m still doubtful, anxious, and avoidant: The mixed effects of enhanced video feedback on social anxiety symptoms
  56. Social anxiety and self-impression: cognitive preparation enhances the beneficial eects of video feedback following a stressful social task
  57. The moderated effects of video feedback for social anxiety disorder
  58. For instance, I used to consider myself a pretty diehard PC guy, but am now most decidedly a Mac convert
  59. You Can Do Anything: Must Every Kids' Movie Reinforce the Cult of Self-Esteem?
  60. Could Your Child Have Too Much Self-Esteem?
  61. What's a cronut?
  62. The structure of academic self-concept: The Marsh/Shavelson model
  63. Self-belief does make a difference: a reciprocal effects model of the causal ordering of physical self-concept and gymnastics performance
  64. Which also has a pretty insane marching band
  65. For instance, I used to consider myself a pretty diehard PC guy, but am now most decidedly a Mac convert
  66. You Can Do Anything: Must Every Kids' Movie Reinforce the Cult of Self-Esteem?
  67. Could Your Child Have Too Much Self-Esteem?
  68. What's a cronut?
  69. The structure of academic self-concept: The Marsh/Shavelson model
  70. Self-belief does make a difference: a reciprocal effects model of the causal ordering of physical self-concept and gymnastics performance
  71. Which also has a pretty insane marching band
  72. For instance, I used to consider myself a pretty diehard PC guy, but am now most decidedly a Mac convert
  73. You Can Do Anything: Must Every Kids' Movie Reinforce the Cult of Self-Esteem?
  74. Could Your Child Have Too Much Self-Esteem?
  75. What's a cronut?
  76. The structure of academic self-concept: The Marsh/Shavelson model
  77. Self-belief does make a difference: a reciprocal effects model of the causal ordering of physical self-concept and gymnastics performance
  78. Which also has a pretty insane marching band
  79. Just kidding - the endorphins  explanation for the "runner's high" seems to be more myth than fact (another article here if you're interested)
  80. Just kidding - the endorphins  explanation for the "runner's high" seems to be more myth than fact (another article here if you're interested)
  81. Just kidding - the endorphins  explanation for the "runner's high" seems to be more myth than fact (another article here if you're interested)
  82. Which has led to an HBO documentary called “Trophy Kids” (view a short clip or read an amusing article).
  83. Understanding the role parents play in tennis success: a national survey of junior tennis coaches
  84. Fear of failure, fear of evaluation, perceived competence, and self-esteem in competitive-trait-anxious children.
  85. Which has led to an HBO documentary called “Trophy Kids” (view a short clip or read an amusing article).
  86. Understanding the role parents play in tennis success: a national survey of junior tennis coaches
  87. Fear of failure, fear of evaluation, perceived competence, and self-esteem in competitive-trait-anxious children.
  88. Which has led to an HBO documentary called “Trophy Kids” (view a short clip or read an amusing article).
  89. Understanding the role parents play in tennis success: a national survey of junior tennis coaches
  90. Fear of failure, fear of evaluation, perceived competence, and self-esteem in competitive-trait-anxious children.
  91. A Mr. Vamos rite of passage - and truly helpful exercise, frustrating though it was at times.
  92. It sounds to me like this was a pre-college program of some kind.
  93. Again, presumably a pre-college program.
  94. Which is a huge bummer, because comparing those who were successfully admitted to the selective program vs. those who were not, would have been the most interesting comparison to make...sigh...
  95. For more specifics, check out this article on creating a morning routine.
  96. A Mr. Vamos rite of passage - and truly helpful exercise, frustrating though it was at times.
  97. It sounds to me like this was a pre-college program of some kind.
  98. Again, presumably a pre-college program.
  99. Which is a huge bummer, because comparing those who were successfully admitted to the selective program vs. those who were not, would have been the most interesting comparison to make...sigh...
  100. For more specifics, check out this article on creating a morning routine.
  101. A Mr. Vamos rite of passage - and truly helpful exercise, frustrating though it was at times.
  102. It sounds to me like this was a pre-college program of some kind.
  103. Again, presumably a pre-college program.
  104. Which is a huge bummer, because comparing those who were successfully admitted to the selective program vs. those who were not, would have been the most interesting comparison to make...sigh...
  105. For more specifics, check out this article on creating a morning routine.
  106. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  107. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  108. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  109. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  110. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  111. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  112. Along with #3
  113. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  114. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  115. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  116. Like here and here
  117. Download the complete study here
  118. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  119. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  120. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  121. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  122. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  123. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  124. Along with #3
  125. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  126. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  127. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  128. Like here and here
  129. Download the complete study here
  130. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  131. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  132. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  133. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  134. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  135. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  136. Along with #3
  137. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  138. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  139. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  140. Like here and here
  141. Download the complete study here
  142. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  143. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  144. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  145. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  146. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  147. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  148. Along with #3
  149. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  150. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  151. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  152. Like here and here
  153. Download the complete study here
  154. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  155. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  156. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  157. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  158. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  159. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  160. Along with #3
  161. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  162. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  163. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  164. Like here and here
  165. Download the complete study here
  166. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  167. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  168. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  169. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  170. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  171. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  172. Along with #3
  173. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  174. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  175. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  176. Like here and here
  177. Download the complete study here
  178. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  179. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  180. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  181. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  182. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  183. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  184. Along with #3
  185. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  186. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  187. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  188. Like here and here
  189. Download the complete study here
  190. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  191. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  192. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  193. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  194. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  195. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  196. Along with #3
  197. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  198. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  199. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  200. Like here and here
  201. Download the complete study here
  202. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  203. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  204. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  205. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  206. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  207. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  208. Along with #3
  209. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  210. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  211. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  212. Like here and here
  213. Download the complete study here
  214. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  215. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  216. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  217. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  218. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  219. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  220. Along with #3
  221. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  222. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  223. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  224. Like here and here
  225. Download the complete study here
  226. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  227. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  228. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  229. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  230. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  231. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  232. Along with #3
  233. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  234. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  235. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  236. Like here and here
  237. Download the complete study here
  238. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  239. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  240. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  241. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  242. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  243. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  244. Along with #3
  245. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  246. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  247. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  248. Like here and here
  249. Download the complete study here
  250. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  251. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  252. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  253. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  254. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  255. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  256. Along with #3
  257. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  258. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  259. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  260. Like here and here
  261. Download the complete study here
  262. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  263. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  264. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  265. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  266. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  267. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  268. Along with #3
  269. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  270. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  271. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  272. Like here and here
  273. Download the complete study here
  274. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  275. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  276. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  277. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  278. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  279. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  280. Along with #3
  281. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  282. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  283. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  284. Like here and here
  285. Download the complete study here
  286. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  287. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  288. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  289. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  290. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  291. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  292. Along with #3
  293. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  294. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  295. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  296. Like here and here
  297. Download the complete study here
  298. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  299. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  300. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  301. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  302. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  303. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  304. Along with #3
  305. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  306. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  307. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  308. Like here and here
  309. Download the complete study here
  310. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  311. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  312. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  313. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  314. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  315. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  316. Along with #3
  317. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  318. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  319. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  320. Like here and here
  321. Download the complete study here
  322. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  323. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  324. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  325. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  326. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  327. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  328. Along with #3
  329. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  330. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  331. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  332. Like here and here
  333. Download the complete study here
  334. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  335. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  336. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  337. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  338. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  339. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  340. Along with #3
  341. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  342. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  343. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  344. Like here and here
  345. Download the complete study here
  346. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  347. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  348. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  349. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  350. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  351. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  352. Along with #3
  353. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  354. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  355. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  356. Like here and here
  357. Download the complete study here
  358. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  359. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  360. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  361. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  362. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  363. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  364. Along with #3
  365. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  366. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  367. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  368. Like here and here
  369. Download the complete study here
  370. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  371. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  372. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  373. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  374. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  375. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  376. Along with #3
  377. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  378. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  379. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  380. Like here and here
  381. Download the complete study here
  382. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  383. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  384. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  385. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  386. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  387. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  388. Along with #3
  389. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  390. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  391. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  392. Like here and here
  393. Download the complete study here
  394. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  395. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  396. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  397. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  398. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  399. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  400. Along with #3
  401. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  402. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  403. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  404. Like here and here
  405. Download the complete study here
  406. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  407. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  408. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  409. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  410. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  411. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  412. Along with #3
  413. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  414. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  415. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  416. Like here and here
  417. Download the complete study here
  418. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  419. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  420. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  421. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  422. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  423. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  424. Along with #3
  425. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  426. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  427. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  428. Like here and here
  429. Download the complete study here
  430. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  431. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  432. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  433. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  434. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  435. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  436. Along with #3
  437. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  438. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  439. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  440. Like here and here
  441. Download the complete study here
  442. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  443. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  444. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  445. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  446. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  447. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  448. Along with #3
  449. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  450. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  451. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  452. Like here and here
  453. Download the complete study here
  454. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  455. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  456. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  457. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  458. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  459. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  460. Along with #3
  461. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  462. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  463. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  464. Like here and here
  465. Download the complete study here
  466. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  467. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  468. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  469. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  470. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  471. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  472. Along with #3
  473. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  474. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  475. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  476. Like here and here
  477. Download the complete study here
  478. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  479. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  480. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  481. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  482. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  483. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  484. Along with #3
  485. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  486. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  487. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  488. Like here and here
  489. Download the complete study here
  490. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  491. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  492. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  493. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  494. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  495. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  496. Along with #3
  497. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  498. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  499. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  500. Like here and here
  501. Download the complete study here
  502. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  503. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  504. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  505. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  506. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  507. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  508. Along with #3
  509. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  510. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  511. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  512. Like here and here
  513. Download the complete study here
  514. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  515. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  516. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  517. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  518. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  519. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  520. Along with #3
  521. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  522. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  523. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  524. Like here and here
  525. Download the complete study here
  526. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  527. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  528. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  529. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  530. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  531. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  532. Along with #3
  533. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  534. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  535. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  536. Like here and here
  537. Download the complete study here
  538. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  539. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  540. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  541. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  542. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  543. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  544. Along with #3
  545. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  546. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  547. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  548. Like here and here
  549. Download the complete study here
  550. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  551. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  552. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  553. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  554. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  555. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  556. Along with #3
  557. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  558. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  559. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  560. Like here and here
  561. Download the complete study here
  562. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  563. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  564. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  565. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  566. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  567. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  568. Along with #3
  569. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  570. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  571. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  572. Like here and here
  573. Download the complete study here
  574. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  575. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  576. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  577. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  578. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  579. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  580. Along with #3
  581. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  582. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  583. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  584. Like here and here
  585. Download the complete study here
  586. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  587. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  588. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  589. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  590. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  591. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  592. Along with #3
  593. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  594. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  595. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  596. Like here and here
  597. Download the complete study here
  598. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  599. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  600. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  601. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  602. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  603. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  604. Along with #3
  605. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  606. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  607. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  608. Like here and here
  609. Download the complete study here
  610. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  611. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  612. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  613. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  614. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  615. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  616. Along with #3
  617. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  618. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  619. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  620. Like here and here
  621. Download the complete study here
  622. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  623. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  624. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  625. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  626. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  627. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  628. Along with #3
  629. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  630. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  631. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  632. Like here and here
  633. Download the complete study here
  634. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  635. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  636. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  637. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  638. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  639. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  640. Along with #3
  641. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  642. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  643. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  644. Like here and here
  645. Download the complete study here
  646. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  647. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  648. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  649. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  650. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  651. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  652. Along with #3
  653. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  654. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  655. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  656. Like here and here
  657. Download the complete study here
  658. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  659. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  660. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  661. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  662. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  663. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  664. Along with #3
  665. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  666. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  667. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  668. Like here and here
  669. Download the complete study here
  670. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  671. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  672. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  673. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  674. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  675. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  676. Along with #3
  677. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  678. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  679. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  680. Like here and here
  681. Download the complete study here
  682. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  683. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  684. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  685. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  686. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  687. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  688. Along with #3
  689. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  690. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  691. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  692. Like here and here
  693. Download the complete study here
  694. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  695. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  696. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  697. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  698. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  699. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  700. Along with #3
  701. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  702. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  703. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  704. Like here and here
  705. Download the complete study here
  706. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  707. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  708. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  709. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  710. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  711. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  712. Along with #3
  713. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  714. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  715. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  716. Like here and here
  717. Download the complete study here
  718. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  719. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  720. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  721. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  722. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  723. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  724. Along with #3
  725. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  726. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  727. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  728. Like here and here
  729. Download the complete study here
  730. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  731. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  732. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  733. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  734. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  735. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  736. Along with #3
  737. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  738. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  739. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  740. Like here and here
  741. Download the complete study here
  742. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  743. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  744. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  745. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  746. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  747. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  748. Along with #3
  749. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  750. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  751. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  752. Like here and here
  753. Download the complete study here
  754. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  755. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  756. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  757. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  758. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  759. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  760. Along with #3
  761. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  762. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  763. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  764. Like here and here
  765. Download the complete study here
  766. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  767. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  768. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  769. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  770. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  771. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  772. Along with #3
  773. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  774. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  775. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  776. Like here and here
  777. Download the complete study here
  778. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  779. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  780. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  781. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  782. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  783. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  784. Along with #3
  785. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  786. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  787. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  788. Like here and here
  789. Download the complete study here
  790. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  791. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  792. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  793. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  794. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  795. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  796. Along with #3
  797. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  798. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  799. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  800. Like here and here
  801. Download the complete study here
  802. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  803. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  804. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  805. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  806. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  807. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  808. Along with #3
  809. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  810. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  811. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  812. Like here and here
  813. Download the complete study here
  814. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  815. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  816. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  817. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  818. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  819. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  820. Along with #3
  821. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  822. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  823. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  824. Like here and here
  825. Download the complete study here
  826. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  827. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  828. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  829. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  830. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  831. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  832. Along with #3
  833. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  834. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  835. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  836. Like here and here
  837. Download the complete study here
  838. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  839. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  840. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  841. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  842. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  843. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  844. Along with #3
  845. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  846. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  847. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  848. Like here and here
  849. Download the complete study here
  850. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  851. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  852. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  853. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  854. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  855. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  856. Along with #3
  857. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  858. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  859. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  860. Like here and here
  861. Download the complete study here
  862. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  863. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  864. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  865. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  866. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  867. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  868. Along with #3
  869. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  870. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  871. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  872. Like here and here
  873. Download the complete study here
  874. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  875. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  876. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  877. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  878. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  879. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  880. Along with #3
  881. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  882. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  883. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  884. Like here and here
  885. Download the complete study here
  886. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  887. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  888. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  889. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  890. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  891. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  892. Along with #3
  893. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  894. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  895. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  896. Like here and here
  897. Download the complete study here
  898. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  899. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  900. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  901. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  902. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  903. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  904. Along with #3
  905. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  906. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  907. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  908. Like here and here
  909. Download the complete study here
  910. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  911. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  912. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  913. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  914. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  915. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  916. Along with #3
  917. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  918. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  919. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  920. Like here and here
  921. Download the complete study here
  922. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  923. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  924. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  925. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  926. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  927. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  928. Along with #3
  929. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  930. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  931. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  932. Like here and here
  933. Download the complete study here
  934. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  935. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  936. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  937. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  938. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  939. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  940. Along with #3
  941. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  942. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  943. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  944. Like here and here
  945. Download the complete study here
  946. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  947. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  948. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  949. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  950. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  951. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  952. Along with #3
  953. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  954. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  955. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  956. Like here and here
  957. Download the complete study here
  958. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  959. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  960. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  961. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  962. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  963. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  964. Along with #3
  965. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  966. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  967. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  968. Like here and here
  969. Download the complete study here
  970. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  971. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  972. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  973. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  974. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  975. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  976. Along with #3
  977. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  978. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  979. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  980. Like here and here
  981. Download the complete study here
  982. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  983. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  984. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  985. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  986. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  987. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  988. Along with #3
  989. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  990. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  991. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  992. Like here and here
  993. Download the complete study here
  994. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  995. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  996. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  997. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  998. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  999. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1000. Along with #3
  1001. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1002. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1003. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1004. Like here and here
  1005. Download the complete study here
  1006. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1007. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1008. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1009. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1010. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1011. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1012. Along with #3
  1013. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1014. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1015. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1016. Like here and here
  1017. Download the complete study here
  1018. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1019. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1020. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1021. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1022. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1023. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1024. Along with #3
  1025. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1026. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1027. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1028. Like here and here
  1029. Download the complete study here
  1030. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1031. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1032. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1033. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1034. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1035. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1036. Along with #3
  1037. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1038. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1039. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1040. Like here and here
  1041. Download the complete study here
  1042. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1043. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1044. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1045. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1046. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1047. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1048. Along with #3
  1049. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1050. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1051. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1052. Like here and here
  1053. Download the complete study here
  1054. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1055. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1056. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1057. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1058. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1059. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1060. Along with #3
  1061. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1062. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1063. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1064. Like here and here
  1065. Download the complete study here
  1066. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1067. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1068. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1069. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1070. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1071. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1072. Along with #3
  1073. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1074. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1075. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1076. Like here and here
  1077. Download the complete study here
  1078. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1079. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1080. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1081. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1082. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1083. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1084. Along with #3
  1085. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1086. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1087. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1088. Like here and here
  1089. Download the complete study here
  1090. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1091. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1092. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1093. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1094. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1095. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1096. Along with #3
  1097. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1098. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1099. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1100. Like here and here
  1101. Download the complete study here
  1102. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1103. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1104. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1105. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1106. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1107. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1108. Along with #3
  1109. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1110. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1111. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1112. Like here and here
  1113. Download the complete study here
  1114. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1115. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1116. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1117. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1118. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1119. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1120. Along with #3
  1121. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1122. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1123. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1124. Like here and here
  1125. Download the complete study here
  1126. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1127. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1128. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1129. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1130. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1131. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1132. Along with #3
  1133. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1134. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1135. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1136. Like here and here
  1137. Download the complete study here
  1138. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1139. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1140. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1141. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1142. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1143. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1144. Along with #3
  1145. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1146. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1147. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1148. Like here and here
  1149. Download the complete study here
  1150. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1151. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1152. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1153. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1154. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1155. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1156. Along with #3
  1157. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1158. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1159. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1160. Like here and here
  1161. Download the complete study here
  1162. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1163. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1164. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1165. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1166. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1167. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1168. Along with #3
  1169. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1170. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1171. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1172. Like here and here
  1173. Download the complete study here
  1174. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1175. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1176. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1177. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1178. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1179. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1180. Along with #3
  1181. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1182. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1183. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1184. Like here and here
  1185. Download the complete study here
  1186. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1187. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1188. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1189. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1190. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1191. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1192. Along with #3
  1193. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1194. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1195. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1196. Like here and here
  1197. Download the complete study here
  1198. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1199. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1200. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1201. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1202. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1203. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1204. Along with #3
  1205. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1206. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1207. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1208. Like here and here
  1209. Download the complete study here
  1210. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1211. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1212. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1213. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1214. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1215. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1216. Along with #3
  1217. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1218. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1219. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1220. Like here and here
  1221. Download the complete study here
  1222. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1223. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1224. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1225. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1226. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1227. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1228. Along with #3
  1229. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1230. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1231. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1232. Like here and here
  1233. Download the complete study here
  1234. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1235. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1236. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1237. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1238. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1239. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1240. Along with #3
  1241. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1242. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1243. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1244. Like here and here
  1245. Download the complete study here
  1246. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1247. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1248. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1249. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1250. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1251. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1252. Along with #3
  1253. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1254. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1255. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1256. Like here and here
  1257. Download the complete study here
  1258. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1259. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1260. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1261. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1262. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1263. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1264. Along with #3
  1265. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1266. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1267. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1268. Like here and here
  1269. Download the complete study here
  1270. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1271. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1272. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1273. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1274. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1275. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1276. Along with #3
  1277. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1278. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1279. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1280. Like here and here
  1281. Download the complete study here
  1282. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1283. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1284. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1285. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1286. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1287. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1288. Along with #3
  1289. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1290. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1291. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1292. Like here and here
  1293. Download the complete study here
  1294. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1295. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1296. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1297. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1298. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1299. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1300. Along with #3
  1301. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1302. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1303. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1304. Like here and here
  1305. Download the complete study here
  1306. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1307. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1308. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1309. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1310. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1311. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1312. Along with #3
  1313. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1314. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1315. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1316. Like here and here
  1317. Download the complete study here
  1318. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1319. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1320. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1321. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1322. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1323. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1324. Along with #3
  1325. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1326. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1327. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1328. Like here and here
  1329. Download the complete study here
  1330. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1331. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1332. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1333. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1334. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1335. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1336. Along with #3
  1337. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1338. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1339. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1340. Like here and here
  1341. Download the complete study here
  1342. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1343. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1344. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1345. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1346. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1347. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1348. Along with #3
  1349. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1350. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1351. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1352. Like here and here
  1353. Download the complete study here
  1354. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1355. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1356. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1357. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1358. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1359. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1360. Along with #3
  1361. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1362. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1363. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1364. Like here and here
  1365. Download the complete study here
  1366. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1367. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1368. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1369. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1370. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1371. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1372. Along with #3
  1373. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1374. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1375. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1376. Like here and here
  1377. Download the complete study here
  1378. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1379. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1380. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1381. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1382. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1383. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1384. Along with #3
  1385. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1386. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1387. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1388. Like here and here
  1389. Download the complete study here
  1390. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1391. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1392. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1393. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1394. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1395. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1396. Along with #3
  1397. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1398. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1399. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1400. Like here and here
  1401. Download the complete study here
  1402. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1403. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1404. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1405. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1406. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1407. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1408. Along with #3
  1409. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1410. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1411. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1412. Like here and here
  1413. Download the complete study here
  1414. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1415. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1416. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1417. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1418. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1419. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1420. Along with #3
  1421. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1422. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1423. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1424. Like here and here
  1425. Download the complete study here
  1426. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1427. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1428. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1429. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1430. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1431. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1432. Along with #3
  1433. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1434. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1435. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1436. Like here and here
  1437. Download the complete study here
  1438. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1439. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1440. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1441. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1442. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1443. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1444. Along with #3
  1445. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1446. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1447. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1448. Like here and here
  1449. Download the complete study here
  1450. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1451. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1452. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1453. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1454. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1455. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1456. Along with #3
  1457. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1458. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1459. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1460. Like here and here
  1461. Download the complete study here
  1462. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1463. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1464. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1465. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1466. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1467. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1468. Along with #3
  1469. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1470. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1471. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1472. Like here and here
  1473. Download the complete study here
  1474. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1475. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1476. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1477. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1478. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1479. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1480. Along with #3
  1481. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1482. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1483. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1484. Like here and here
  1485. Download the complete study here
  1486. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1487. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1488. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1489. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1490. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1491. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1492. Along with #3
  1493. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1494. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1495. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1496. Like here and here
  1497. Download the complete study here
  1498. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1499. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1500. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1501. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1502. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1503. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1504. Along with #3
  1505. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1506. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1507. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1508. Like here and here
  1509. Download the complete study here
  1510. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1511. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1512. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1513. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1514. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1515. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1516. Along with #3
  1517. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1518. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1519. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1520. Like here and here
  1521. Download the complete study here
  1522. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1523. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1524. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1525. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1526. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1527. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1528. Along with #3
  1529. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1530. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1531. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1532. Like here and here
  1533. Download the complete study here
  1534. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1535. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1536. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1537. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1538. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1539. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1540. Along with #3
  1541. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1542. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1543. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1544. Like here and here
  1545. Download the complete study here
  1546. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1547. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1548. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1549. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1550. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1551. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1552. Along with #3
  1553. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1554. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1555. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1556. Like here and here
  1557. Download the complete study here
  1558. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1559. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1560. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1561. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1562. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1563. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1564. Along with #3
  1565. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1566. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1567. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1568. Like here and here
  1569. Download the complete study here
  1570. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1571. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1572. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1573. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1574. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1575. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1576. Along with #3
  1577. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1578. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1579. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1580. Like here and here
  1581. Download the complete study here
  1582. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1583. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1584. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1585. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1586. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1587. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1588. Along with #3
  1589. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1590. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1591. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1592. Like here and here
  1593. Download the complete study here
  1594. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1595. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1596. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1597. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1598. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1599. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1600. Along with #3
  1601. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1602. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1603. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1604. Like here and here
  1605. Download the complete study here
  1606. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1607. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1608. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1609. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1610. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1611. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1612. Along with #3
  1613. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1614. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1615. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1616. Like here and here
  1617. Download the complete study here
  1618. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1619. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1620. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1621. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1622. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1623. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1624. Along with #3
  1625. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1626. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1627. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1628. Like here and here
  1629. Download the complete study here
  1630. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1631. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1632. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1633. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1634. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1635. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1636. Along with #3
  1637. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1638. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1639. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1640. Like here and here
  1641. Download the complete study here
  1642. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1643. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1644. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1645. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1646. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1647. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1648. Along with #3
  1649. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1650. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1651. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1652. Like here and here
  1653. Download the complete study here
  1654. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1655. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1656. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1657. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1658. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1659. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1660. Along with #3
  1661. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1662. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1663. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1664. Like here and here
  1665. Download the complete study here
  1666. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1667. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1668. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1669. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1670. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1671. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1672. Along with #3
  1673. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1674. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1675. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1676. Like here and here
  1677. Download the complete study here
  1678. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1679. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1680. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1681. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1682. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1683. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1684. Along with #3
  1685. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1686. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1687. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1688. Like here and here
  1689. Download the complete study here
  1690. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1691. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1692. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1693. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1694. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1695. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1696. Along with #3
  1697. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1698. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1699. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1700. Like here and here
  1701. Download the complete study here
  1702. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1703. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1704. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1705. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1706. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1707. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1708. Along with #3
  1709. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1710. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1711. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1712. Like here and here
  1713. Download the complete study here
  1714. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1715. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1716. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1717. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1718. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1719. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1720. Along with #3
  1721. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1722. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1723. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1724. Like here and here
  1725. Download the complete study here
  1726. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1727. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1728. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1729. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1730. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1731. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1732. Along with #3
  1733. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1734. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1735. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1736. Like here and here
  1737. Download the complete study here
  1738. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1739. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1740. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1741. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1742. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1743. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1744. Along with #3
  1745. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1746. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1747. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1748. Like here and here
  1749. Download the complete study here
  1750. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1751. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1752. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1753. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1754. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1755. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1756. Along with #3
  1757. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1758. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1759. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1760. Like here and here
  1761. Download the complete study here
  1762. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1763. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1764. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1765. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1766. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1767. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1768. Along with #3
  1769. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1770. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1771. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1772. Like here and here
  1773. Download the complete study here
  1774. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1775. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1776. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1777. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1778. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1779. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1780. Along with #3
  1781. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1782. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1783. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1784. Like here and here
  1785. Download the complete study here
  1786. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1787. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1788. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1789. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1790. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1791. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1792. Along with #3
  1793. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1794. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1795. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1796. Like here and here
  1797. Download the complete study here
  1798. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1799. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1800. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1801. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1802. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1803. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1804. Along with #3
  1805. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1806. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1807. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1808. Like here and here
  1809. Download the complete study here
  1810. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1811. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1812. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1813. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1814. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1815. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1816. Along with #3
  1817. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1818. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1819. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1820. Like here and here
  1821. Download the complete study here
  1822. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1823. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1824. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1825. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1826. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1827. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1828. Along with #3
  1829. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1830. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1831. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1832. Like here and here
  1833. Download the complete study here
  1834. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1835. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1836. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1837. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1838. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1839. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1840. Along with #3
  1841. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1842. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1843. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1844. Like here and here
  1845. Download the complete study here
  1846. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1847. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1848. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1849. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1850. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1851. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1852. Along with #3
  1853. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1854. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1855. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1856. Like here and here
  1857. Download the complete study here
  1858. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1859. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1860. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1861. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1862. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1863. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1864. Along with #3
  1865. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1866. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1867. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1868. Like here and here
  1869. Download the complete study here
  1870. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1871. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1872. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1873. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1874. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1875. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1876. Along with #3
  1877. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1878. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1879. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1880. Like here and here
  1881. Download the complete study here
  1882. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1883. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1884. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1885. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1886. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1887. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1888. Along with #3
  1889. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1890. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1891. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1892. Like here and here
  1893. Download the complete study here
  1894. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1895. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1896. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1897. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1898. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1899. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1900. Along with #3
  1901. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1902. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1903. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1904. Like here and here
  1905. Download the complete study here
  1906. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1907. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1908. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1909. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1910. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1911. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1912. Along with #3
  1913. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1914. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1915. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1916. Like here and here
  1917. Download the complete study here
  1918. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1919. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1920. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1921. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1922. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1923. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1924. Along with #3
  1925. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1926. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1927. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1928. Like here and here
  1929. Download the complete study here
  1930. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1931. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1932. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1933. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1934. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1935. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1936. Along with #3
  1937. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1938. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1939. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1940. Like here and here
  1941. Download the complete study here
  1942. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1943. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1944. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1945. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1946. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1947. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1948. Along with #3
  1949. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1950. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1951. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1952. Like here and here
  1953. Download the complete study here
  1954. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1955. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1956. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1957. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1958. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1959. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1960. Along with #3
  1961. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1962. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1963. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1964. Like here and here
  1965. Download the complete study here
  1966. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1967. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1968. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1969. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1970. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1971. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1972. Along with #3
  1973. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1974. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1975. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1976. Like here and here
  1977. Download the complete study here
  1978. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1979. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1980. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1981. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1982. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1983. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1984. Along with #3
  1985. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1986. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1987. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  1988. Like here and here
  1989. Download the complete study here
  1990. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  1991. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  1992. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  1993. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  1994. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  1995. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  1996. Along with #3
  1997. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  1998. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  1999. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2000. Like here and here
  2001. Download the complete study here
  2002. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2003. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2004. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2005. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2006. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2007. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2008. Along with #3
  2009. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2010. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2011. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2012. Like here and here
  2013. Download the complete study here
  2014. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2015. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2016. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2017. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2018. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2019. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2020. Along with #3
  2021. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2022. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2023. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2024. Like here and here
  2025. Download the complete study here
  2026. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2027. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2028. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2029. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2030. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2031. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2032. Along with #3
  2033. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2034. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2035. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2036. Like here and here
  2037. Download the complete study here
  2038. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2039. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2040. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2041. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2042. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2043. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2044. Along with #3
  2045. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2046. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2047. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2048. Like here and here
  2049. Download the complete study here
  2050. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2051. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2052. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2053. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2054. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2055. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2056. Along with #3
  2057. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2058. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2059. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2060. Like here and here
  2061. Download the complete study here
  2062. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2063. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2064. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2065. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2066. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2067. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2068. Along with #3
  2069. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2070. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2071. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2072. Like here and here
  2073. Download the complete study here
  2074. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2075. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2076. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2077. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2078. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2079. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2080. Along with #3
  2081. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2082. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2083. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2084. Like here and here
  2085. Download the complete study here
  2086. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2087. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2088. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2089. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2090. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2091. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2092. Along with #3
  2093. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2094. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2095. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2096. Like here and here
  2097. Download the complete study here
  2098. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2099. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2100. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2101. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2102. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2103. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2104. Along with #3
  2105. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2106. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2107. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2108. Like here and here
  2109. Download the complete study here
  2110. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2111. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2112. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2113. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2114. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2115. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2116. Along with #3
  2117. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2118. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2119. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2120. Like here and here
  2121. Download the complete study here
  2122. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2123. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2124. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2125. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2126. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2127. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2128. Along with #3
  2129. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2130. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2131. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2132. Like here and here
  2133. Download the complete study here
  2134. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2135. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2136. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2137. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2138. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2139. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2140. Along with #3
  2141. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2142. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2143. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2144. Like here and here
  2145. Download the complete study here
  2146. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2147. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2148. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2149. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2150. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2151. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2152. Along with #3
  2153. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2154. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2155. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2156. Like here and here
  2157. Download the complete study here
  2158. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2159. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2160. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2161. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2162. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2163. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2164. Along with #3
  2165. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2166. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2167. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2168. Like here and here
  2169. Download the complete study here
  2170. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2171. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2172. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2173. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2174. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2175. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2176. Along with #3
  2177. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2178. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2179. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2180. Like here and here
  2181. Download the complete study here
  2182. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2183. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2184. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2185. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2186. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2187. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2188. Along with #3
  2189. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2190. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2191. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2192. Like here and here
  2193. Download the complete study here
  2194. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2195. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2196. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2197. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2198. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2199. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2200. Along with #3
  2201. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2202. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2203. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2204. Like here and here
  2205. Download the complete study here
  2206. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2207. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2208. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2209. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2210. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2211. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2212. Along with #3
  2213. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2214. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2215. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2216. Like here and here
  2217. Download the complete study here
  2218. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2219. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2220. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2221. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2222. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2223. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2224. Along with #3
  2225. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2226. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2227. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2228. Like here and here
  2229. Download the complete study here
  2230. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2231. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2232. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2233. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2234. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2235. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2236. Along with #3
  2237. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2238. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2239. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2240. Like here and here
  2241. Download the complete study here
  2242. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2243. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2244. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2245. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2246. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2247. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2248. Along with #3
  2249. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2250. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2251. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2252. Like here and here
  2253. Download the complete study here
  2254. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2255. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2256. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2257. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2258. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2259. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2260. Along with #3
  2261. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2262. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2263. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2264. Like here and here
  2265. Download the complete study here
  2266. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2267. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2268. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2269. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2270. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2271. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2272. Along with #3
  2273. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2274. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2275. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2276. Like here and here
  2277. Download the complete study here
  2278. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2279. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2280. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2281. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2282. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2283. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2284. Along with #3
  2285. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2286. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2287. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2288. Like here and here
  2289. Download the complete study here
  2290. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2291. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2292. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2293. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2294. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2295. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2296. Along with #3
  2297. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2298. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2299. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2300. Like here and here
  2301. Download the complete study here
  2302. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2303. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2304. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2305. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2306. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2307. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2308. Along with #3
  2309. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2310. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2311. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2312. Like here and here
  2313. Download the complete study here
  2314. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2315. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2316. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2317. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2318. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2319. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2320. Along with #3
  2321. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2322. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2323. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2324. Like here and here
  2325. Download the complete study here
  2326. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2327. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2328. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2329. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2330. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2331. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2332. Along with #3
  2333. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2334. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2335. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2336. Like here and here
  2337. Download the complete study here
  2338. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2339. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2340. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2341. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2342. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2343. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2344. Along with #3
  2345. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2346. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2347. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2348. Like here and here
  2349. Download the complete study here
  2350. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2351. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2352. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2353. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2354. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2355. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2356. Along with #3
  2357. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2358. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2359. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2360. Like here and here
  2361. Download the complete study here
  2362. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2363. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2364. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2365. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2366. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2367. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2368. Along with #3
  2369. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2370. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2371. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2372. Like here and here
  2373. Download the complete study here
  2374. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2375. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2376. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2377. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2378. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2379. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2380. Along with #3
  2381. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2382. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2383. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2384. Like here and here
  2385. Download the complete study here
  2386. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2387. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2388. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2389. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2390. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2391. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2392. Along with #3
  2393. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2394. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2395. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2396. Like here and here
  2397. Download the complete study here
  2398. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2399. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2400. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2401. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2402. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2403. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2404. Along with #3
  2405. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2406. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2407. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2408. Like here and here
  2409. Download the complete study here
  2410. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2411. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2412. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2413. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2414. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2415. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2416. Along with #3
  2417. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2418. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2419. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2420. Like here and here
  2421. Download the complete study here
  2422. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2423. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2424. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2425. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2426. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2427. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2428. Along with #3
  2429. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2430. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2431. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2432. Like here and here
  2433. Download the complete study here
  2434. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2435. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2436. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2437. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2438. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2439. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2440. Along with #3
  2441. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2442. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2443. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2444. Like here and here
  2445. Download the complete study here
  2446. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2447. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2448. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2449. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2450. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2451. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2452. Along with #3
  2453. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2454. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2455. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2456. Like here and here
  2457. Download the complete study here
  2458. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2459. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2460. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2461. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2462. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2463. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2464. Along with #3
  2465. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2466. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2467. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2468. Like here and here
  2469. Download the complete study here
  2470. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2471. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2472. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2473. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2474. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2475. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2476. Along with #3
  2477. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2478. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2479. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2480. Like here and here
  2481. Download the complete study here
  2482. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2483. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2484. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2485. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2486. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2487. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2488. Along with #3
  2489. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2490. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2491. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2492. Like here and here
  2493. Download the complete study here
  2494. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2495. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2496. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2497. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2498. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2499. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2500. Along with #3
  2501. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2502. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2503. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2504. Like here and here
  2505. Download the complete study here
  2506. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2507. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2508. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2509. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2510. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2511. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2512. Along with #3
  2513. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2514. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2515. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2516. Like here and here
  2517. Download the complete study here
  2518. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2519. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2520. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2521. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2522. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2523. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2524. Along with #3
  2525. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2526. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2527. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2528. Like here and here
  2529. Download the complete study here
  2530. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2531. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2532. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2533. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2534. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2535. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2536. Along with #3
  2537. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2538. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2539. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2540. Like here and here
  2541. Download the complete study here
  2542. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2543. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2544. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2545. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2546. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2547. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2548. Along with #3
  2549. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2550. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2551. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2552. Like here and here
  2553. Download the complete study here
  2554. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2555. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2556. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2557. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2558. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2559. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2560. Along with #3
  2561. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2562. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2563. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2564. Like here and here
  2565. Download the complete study here
  2566. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2567. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2568. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2569. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2570. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2571. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2572. Along with #3
  2573. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2574. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2575. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2576. Like here and here
  2577. Download the complete study here
  2578. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2579. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2580. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2581. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2582. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2583. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2584. Along with #3
  2585. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2586. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2587. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2588. Like here and here
  2589. Download the complete study here
  2590. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2591. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2592. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2593. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2594. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2595. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2596. Along with #3
  2597. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2598. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2599. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2600. Like here and here
  2601. Download the complete study here
  2602. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2603. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2604. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2605. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2606. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2607. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2608. Along with #3
  2609. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2610. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2611. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2612. Like here and here
  2613. Download the complete study here
  2614. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2615. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2616. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2617. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2618. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2619. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2620. Along with #3
  2621. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2622. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2623. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2624. Like here and here
  2625. Download the complete study here
  2626. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2627. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2628. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2629. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2630. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2631. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2632. Along with #3
  2633. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2634. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2635. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2636. Like here and here
  2637. Download the complete study here
  2638. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2639. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2640. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2641. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2642. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2643. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2644. Along with #3
  2645. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2646. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2647. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2648. Like here and here
  2649. Download the complete study here
  2650. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2651. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2652. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2653. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2654. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2655. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2656. Along with #3
  2657. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2658. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2659. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2660. Like here and here
  2661. Download the complete study here
  2662. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2663. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2664. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2665. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2666. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2667. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2668. Along with #3
  2669. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2670. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2671. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2672. Like here and here
  2673. Download the complete study here
  2674. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2675. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2676. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2677. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2678. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2679. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2680. Along with #3
  2681. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2682. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2683. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2684. Like here and here
  2685. Download the complete study here
  2686. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2687. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2688. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2689. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2690. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2691. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2692. Along with #3
  2693. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2694. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2695. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2696. Like here and here
  2697. Download the complete study here
  2698. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2699. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2700. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2701. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2702. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2703. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2704. Along with #3
  2705. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2706. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2707. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2708. Like here and here
  2709. Download the complete study here
  2710. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2711. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2712. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2713. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2714. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2715. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2716. Along with #3
  2717. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2718. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2719. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2720. Like here and here
  2721. Download the complete study here
  2722. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2723. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2724. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2725. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2726. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2727. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2728. Along with #3
  2729. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2730. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2731. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2732. Like here and here
  2733. Download the complete study here
  2734. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2735. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2736. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2737. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2738. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2739. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2740. Along with #3
  2741. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2742. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2743. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2744. Like here and here
  2745. Download the complete study here
  2746. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2747. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2748. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2749. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2750. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2751. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2752. Along with #3
  2753. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2754. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2755. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2756. Like here and here
  2757. Download the complete study here
  2758. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2759. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2760. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2761. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2762. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2763. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2764. Along with #3
  2765. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2766. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2767. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2768. Like here and here
  2769. Download the complete study here
  2770. Love is smiling even when your teeth are missing
  2771. Here's an interesting talk he gave for the LA Phil in 2014
  2772. who gives an interview here, discussing orchestral auditions and the importance of scales
  2773. who talks a bit about how she warms up and shares other tidbits in this short interview here
  2774. though I could see an argument being made for there being a time and place for both
  2775. Great teachers’ abilities to generalize their knowledge to new pieces is impressive indeed. I remember once seeing Henry Meyer coach a quartet on a piece he wasn’t familiar with. He just asked for the score, and dove right in, revealing insights and nuances and asking deep probing questions that had all of us simply smiling and shaking our heads in awe.
  2776. Along with #3
  2777. The 10-minute rule, via John Medina
  2778. The teachers demand a consistent standard of sound quality from their students.”
  2779. “Any flaws in fundamental technique are immediately addressed; no performance trials with incorrect technique are allowed to continue.”
  2780. Like here and here
  2781. Download the complete study here