25 Patriotic American Classical Music Pieces

Music is a universal language we all have the capacity to understand and appreciate. 

The ability to recognize and appreciate varied types of music is a gift we can give our children. Here at SQUILT Music it is our mission to equip families and educators to share music with children - to give that most precious of gifts to the next generation. 

One of the many uses of music is preserve history. 

In the 1700s a young America was developing its own national identity - and with that identity came a particular musical style. Over the course of the next 250 years that music would evolve and change. It would be written to commemorate battles, wars, victories, struggles, hopes, and fears. 

When we teach our children to be familiar with this particularly "American" music, we are passing along our national pride and heritage. We are giving them a glimpse into the feelings of the people during that time, as heard through that music.


25 Patriotic American Classical Music Pieces

Whether it is the music of the march king, John Philip Sousa,  the stirring orchestral landscape music of Aaron Copland, the prolific compositions of Leonard Bernstein, or the rousing American music of George Gershwin, there is so much richness and beauty in American music.

We've compiled the following 25 pieces for you to share with your children. You can research each piece and discuss its origins, or you can simply just LISTEN.  

(These are just 25 of our favorites - there are so many more!)

You will be amazed at how often your children will hear these pieces (especially around the American holidays) and they will feel such pride that YES, they do know them! 

Our hope is that this supports you in your endeavors to pass along our uniquely American heritage to your children. 

America is a tune. It must be sung together.
— Gerald Stanley Lee

Download your Patriotic American Music List.

This download is open-and-go: simply click the links in the document to begin listening!



To learn more about great music and share it with your children, check out our many Super Quiet UnInterrupted Listening Time options! 

Posted on May 26, 2017 and filed under playlists, holidays.

10 Best YouTube Channels for Classical Music

We KNOW it is important to expose our children to beautiful music.

Each SQUILT Music Appreciation volume features carefully curated recordings of the best music to share with children.

In our quest to bring you the best curriculum, we have discovered several YouTube channels that are wonderful for children.

Use these channels throughout your day, during a Morning Time, meals, or at quiet and bedtimes.

It is our goal to help YOU bring beautiful music into the lives of your children.

10 Best YouTube Channels for Classical Music (to share with children)

Classical Tunes

This channel, designed to expose the novice listener to the best works in classical music by all of the major composers, is a treasure trove of listening!  It's perfect for just turning on as background music, or if you're looking to highlight a specific composer there is plenty here to choose from!

Halidon Music

Halidon Music is a European record label, and their YouTube Channel is fabulous! Take time to poke through the videos - one of our personal favorites is 10 Classical Music Pieces in the Movies. Children can learn a lot about music with this channel!

The Garden of Harmony

It was the art work on the covers that first attracted us to this channel, but there is an incredible amount of listening here - mostly from the 18th century, although you will find some from the late Renaissance to the present.  


In many of our SQUILT Volumes we link to graphic scores. Children love to be able to "see" what the music looks like with a graphic representation. This channel will not disappoint!

London Philharmonic Orchestra

This channel is the official channel of the London Philharmonic, so there is A LOT here. Our favorite is The 50 Greatest Pieces of Classical Music playlist.  Wouldn't it be fun to listen to a piece each week? 

Classical Music Cartoons - King FM Family Page

So much fun! This radio station from the Northwest US has put together a playlist of cartoons featuring Classical music.  We like their whole channel, but the family page is really where you will want to focus!


Yes, you are reading that right... look closely and you will see this is a channel dedicated exclusively to Mozart. We've all heard that Mozart makes us smarter and calms kids down, so this is a great channel! It would be wonderful to read some books about Mozart and immerse your child in his music - such an easy thing to do!

The Piano Guys

Ok, maybe this isn't purely "Classical", but The Piano Guys bring so much enjoyment, and do have many fun arrangements of Classical favorites.   (Our favorite is O Fortuna)

Valentina Lisitsa

The channel of this Ukranian pianist is beautiful - and a PERFECT way to share piano music with your children. She makes playing the piano look "cool" - you must share her simple performance of Fur Elise with your children!


Exactly what it looks like: "Soli Deo Gloria" - this channel is especially for all of the Classical educators out there - beautiful sacred music to share with your children.


10 Best YouTube Channels for Classical Music (to share with children)

Do you have any favorite YouTube channels to add?  

Let us know in the comments below!

You Might Also Like:

5 Pieces of Music Children Should Know

Best Books for Music Appreciation

Posted on March 27, 2017 and filed under YouTube Channels.

Lenten Listening Calendar

Music is an integral part of Lent.

The season of Lent (the time between Ash Wednesday and Easter Sunday - this year it is March 1 - April 15) is a time when we prepare our hearts and minds for the death and resurrection of Jesus.

From Medieval chants, Bach's liturgical music, and Martin Luther's hymns - to more contemporary hymns, there is a rich selection of music for the Lenten season.

Just as we can learn about eras of history through music, we can also learn about seasons of the church year through music. 

For Lent, we can immerse ourselves in music that quiets our hearts and minds - music that puts us in a contemplative and peaceful state.  We can memorize hymns rich with scripture.  We can place ourselves back in the early church as we listen to the Latin mass.

We can ultimately be drawn closer to God and his most precious gift to us, his Only Son.

SQUILT Music Appreciation is offering a free Lenten listening calendar.

This calendar includes a piece of music for each of the 40 days and 5 Sundays in Lent. Simply click the link on the day and you will be directed to a piece of sacred Lenten music. 

Also, we will send you a few emails to help you use the calendar in your home. At SQUILT Music Appreciation our goal is to make learning about and enjoying music as simple and low stress as possible!  It's such fun to hear from parents who are using and loving SQUILT in their homes!

I just wanted to thank you for making this available and sharing it for free. I have purchased a couple of your other curriculum and we really enjoy them. I can’t wait to use this calendar with my kids.
— Renee K. - SQUILT Customer
Posted on February 26, 2017 and filed under Free Lessons.

Learn About the Instruments of the Orchestra

Our mission at SQUILT music is to help parents and teachers foster a knowledge and appreciation of beautiful music in children. 

Through a series of volumes focusing on musical eras and composers, children are exposed to the essential musical pieces of the past and present. 

During a Super Quiet UnInterrupted Listening Time lesson, children are taught how to listen for the key elements in music: Rhythm, Tempo, Dynamics, Instrumentation, and Mood. 

The ability to articulate what the INSTRUMENTATION  (the instruments being used) is in a particular piece of music is a skill that must be developed over time and repeated exposure.

We are happy to announce a new resource in the SQUILT family.  

This resource teaches your children EVERYTHING they need to know about the instruments of the symphony orchestra. 

Meet The Instruments

Meet the Instruments: Exploring the Orchestra is really very simple.

It is ONE convenient PDF file (just like all SQUILT resources) - contained in this PDF are:

  • 32 beautifully designed instrument flashcards (set up for easy double sided printing)
  • access to a password protected resource page with over 30 curated videos to teach your children all about the sounds of the instruments
  • teaching ideas
  • game ideas
  • additional printables

 Meet the Instruments  can be used alone, or it can be used to supplement any SQUILT volume. 

Remember, INSTRUMENTATION is a crucial piece of the music appreciation puzzle, so if your children master these cards they will have mastered a huge part of music vocabulary!

We don't think you'll find anything quite as easy and effective to help you teach your children all about the orchestra. 

Knowing the sound of orchestra instruments seems to be a lost skill in today's fast-paced, pop music culture. Give your children the gift of a knowledge that will NEVER leave them -- and a knowledge that will allow them to appreciate and UNDERSTAND music for the rest of their lives!

Learn About the Instruments of the Orchestra - a new resource from SQUILT Music
Posted on January 17, 2017 and filed under products.

A Classical Music Playlist for Fall

As we're picking apples, getting out cold weather clothes, and carving pumpkins, there is something else memorable about fall - MUSIC.

Whether it is listening to Vivaldi's Autumn from The Four Seasons, or Grieg's In The Hall of The Mountain King, there is some music that is distinctly for THIS season.

Music triggers our senses and emotions. Music shapes our memories and our lives.

Music puts us in touch with our deepest selves, and for that I am grateful. 

As a parent, there is nothing I enjoy more than sharing music with my children. We play it in the car, while we are doing schoolwork, or during our morning time. Lately I've just been stopping the kids at random points in the day to sit with me and listen to a beautiful piece of music. 

Now is a perfect time to share a few beautiful pieces of Classical "fall" music with your children. This list is a good starting point - and  don't forget to download a free lesson at the end of this post to help you expand on one of the most famously "fall" pieces.

Celebrate Fall: A Classical Music Playlist for the Season - includes a free music appreciation download

Classical Music For Fall

Below are the pieces in the playlist - you can also view the entire playlist on YouTube. 

Our Town - Aaron Copland

This piece - Our Town - by Aaron Copland, transports us to a small American town. I can picture leaves falling and warm family room with apple cider and pumpkin pie. 

Have your children draw what they think this town looks like while listening to the piece.

Aaron Copland is studied extensively in SQUILT Volume 4: Modern Era

The Seasons: October - Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky

Many people don't realize the same composer who wrote The Nutcracker and the 1812 Overture also wrote a lovely group of pieces entitled "The Seasons".  This piece is tranquil and evokes images of leaves slowly drifting to the ground.

Tchaikovsky is studied in SQUILT Volume 4: Modern Era. SQUILT Music also offers an entire study on his Nutcracker Suite. 

Cavalleria Rusticana (Rustic Chivalry) - Intermezzo - Pietro Mascagni

You may think you've never heard this piece before, but you probably have at some point in your life.

If not - you are in for a relaxing treat! 

This  little piece is from the one act opera by Mascagni. The lush use of strings evokes images of the coming of fall.

Listening to this makes me want to iron some fall leaves between wax paper! Or, how about getting out water color pencils or chalk pastels and asking your kids to create their own fall leaves? 

Danse Macabre - Camille Saint-Saens

This is a tone poem - perfect for Halloween and children.

Danse Macabre or “Dance of Death” is a medieval allegory on the universality of death. It has been depicted for centuries in paintings and poetry. Some Hispanic cultures celebrate it as Dia de los Muertos. It came into being during a time when people in Europe were facing difficult situations like the Black Plague, famine and wars. Danse Macabre reminds us that life is precious and fleeting.   (source)

Older students could research this piece and find out the many ways it has been used in modern culture. Younger students can simply listen and draw a Halloween picture. 

Saint-Saens was a composer from the Romantic Era, a fun era of music history for students to study.

In The Hall of the Mountain King - Edvard Grieg

This piece uses a gradual crescendo to build suspense and interest. It is a favorite of all ages!

Part of Grieg's larger suite, Peer Gynt, this is an essential for any child's Classical music repertoire. There is SO MUCH that can be learned from this little gem of a piece.

If you'd like to expand on this gem, download a free lesson

It includes all listening links, teacher instructions, notebooking pages, and a supplemental activity to the main SQUILT lesson. It's a perfect addition to your activities this fall! 

Download the Free SQUILT Lesson!


Do you have a favorite piece of music for this time of year? 

Posted on October 7, 2016 and filed under playlists, Free Lessons.

Composer Study in the Homeschool

Composer study is an essential part of a full and rich home education for children. 

Whether it is exposing children to the ornate organ works of JS Bach, the tempestuous repertoire of Beethoven, the sweeping symphonies of Gustav Mahler, or even the iconic movie music of John Williams, learning about one composer IN DEPTH is of great value. 

Consider Charlotte Mason's instruction to parents on the subject:

Let the young people hear good music as often as possible, and that under instruction. It is a pity we like our music, as our pictures and our poetry, mixed, so that there are few opportunities of going through, as a listener, a course of the works of a single composer. But this is to be aimed at for the young people; let them study occasionally the works of a single great master until they have received some of his teaching, and know his style.
— Charlotte Mason (Vol. 5, p. 235)

How then do we go about teaching our children about composers? And, how do we do that if we, the parents, have little or no musical knowledge?

Giving our children the gift of a composer's music is so simple.

Choose a Composer! 

The first step is choosing a composer to study. 

Here are a few ways to go about doing that:

  • Choose a composer based on the historical time period you are studying. 
  • Choose a composer based on INTEREST (Do you have a favorite composer? Does your child love a certain piece of music? Have you always wanted to know about a composer?  Start there.).
  • Here's a list of 5 composers children will enjoy --- easy! 

Learn About the Composer's Life

Children love to learn PERSONAL details about composers.

And, let's face it: most composers have/had extremely interesting (and sometimes scandalous) lives!

The best way our family has found to learn about a composer's life is through quality biographies.

In Best Books for Music Appreciation we detail many of these books (and a few other resources) that help your children become intrigued with a particular composer.

Explore the Music!

This is the part that becomes a bit daunting for some parents.

How do you teach your children about a composer's music when you don't know about the music yourself? 

  • Use YouTube to find playlists of a composer's music
  • Purchase a "best of" collection  (many of these are available to stream for FREE if you have Amazon Prime)
  • Find a curriculum that guides you through the composer's music

SQUILT Spotlights

After homeschooling for many years and now authoring a music appreciation curriculum, I found a need for quality composer studies.

There are plenty of studies that focus on the composer's life and have a student listen to their works, but not many studies that really DISSECT the works and teach children the finer points of listening.

Wouldn't it be great if your child heard a piece by JS Bach and just KNEW it was by Bach because of the way it sounded?  

SQUILT Spotlights do just that.  

Each Spotlight includes PLENTY of biographical information about the composer, and it also includes three representative works by that composer, complete with listening links, directions for listening (and plenty of scripted teaching instructions for parents!), notebooking pages, and MORE!

The SQUILT listening sheet has helped thousands of parents break music down into its essential elements, and better still - it is training children to recognize those same elements! 

Each Spotlight also includes special access to a password protected resource page on SQUILT Music that provides additional resources for learning. 

By the end of a SQUILT Spotlight your children will know all about a composer as well as what their works SOUND LIKE, and what makes that composer's works unique to THEM.  

Currently, Spotlights are available for Bach, Handel, Mozart & Dvorak - with more coming soon!



Composer study doesn't have to get left out of your child's education.

In fact, it just might become something that sticks with them for the REST of their life. Wouldn't that be a great gift to give your children?


Composer Study in the Homeschool

Do you include composer study in your homeschool?

Posted on April 30, 2016 and filed under Composer Study.

Best Books for Music Appreciation

The gift of music appreciation lasts a lifetime. 

Through the SQUILT curriculum, learning HOW to appreciate beautiful music is simple and FUN!  

Once our children begin to learn about great music, it naturally leads to a curiosity about the composers of that music, and to a curiosity about instruments, the orchestra, and much more. 

Following is a listing of books that are on our shelves at home - books that have been read to children when I taught elementary music, and books that have been read (and re-read) to my own children. 


Best Books for Music Appreciation

This post contains affiliate links. 


Book Organization


Most of our homeschool books are organized in IKEA Billy Bookcases in our basement. 

I have a section that is simply for Fine Arts, and the music books occupy one shelf.

They are categorized by general books, biographies, and stories in music. 

By keeping the books in easy sight, I can reference them more often, and i can also encourage my children to reference them more often, too.

Of course, sometimes I strew good books around the house, so if we're learning about Beethoven I might put out my favorite Opal Wheeler Beethoven biography on the coffee table in the family room, or just casually leave it on the kitchen table.  

You will find this list to be simple and of the highest quality... less is more when providing resources for children. 

Best Books for Music Appreciation

Composer Biographies

Favorite Composer Biographies

Opal Wheeler Composer Biographies  --- lovely stories about composers as children. My own children relate to these so well and they are EXTREMELY well written. 

Getting to Know the World's Greatest Composers -- light stories about the composers, but with a lot of information and fun cartoons -- great for all ages. 

Lives of the Musicians (Good Times, Bad Times, and What the Neighbors Thought) -- humorous stories about composers

Famous Children Series -- great for younger children -- simple stories with a lot of basic composer information

Stories in Music

A great way to go DEEPER with a composer is to explore a particular piece of music in depth.  

These stories in music offer our children the opportunity to learn about the history of a piece and its composer. Most of them come with a quality recording of the music, so I highly recommend these for ANY time. 

Peter and the Wolf

The Carnival of the Animals

Rhapsody in Blue

VIvaldi's Four Seasons

The Farewell Symphony

The Magic Flute


Do YOU have a favorite book about the orchestra, composers, or just music in general?  Please share it in the comments below and we can add to the list! 

(And don't forget to check out the SQUILT Music Appreciation series - a simple open and go curriculum designed for parents with no musical knowledge! )

Best Books for Music Appreciation
Posted on December 29, 2015 and filed under Composer Study, books.

Free Advent SQUILT Lesson

Advent is the perfect time to incorporate beautiful music into your schooling plans. 

Free Advent Listening Lesson from SQUILT

Please enjoy this FREE download. All listening links, notebooking pages, and teacher instructions are included. 

Two versions of this traditional Advent hymn by Charles Welsey are included.  The history of the hymn, as well as particular music elements, are explored. 

The goal of each SQUILT lesson is expose your child to beautiful music, and to train them to listen for the essential elements of music - and then articulate those thoughts. 

If you are familiar with the SQUILT lesson format, then you know exactly what this lesson looks like. If you AREN'T familiar with how a SQUILT lesson works, this is a perfect way to try out a lesson for FREE!  

More holiday music offerings from SQUILT:

Posted on November 28, 2015 .

Incorporating Music into Your Morning Time with SQUILT

Did you know that Super Quiet UnInterrupted Listening Time is the PERFECT thing for morning time?

This year we have started using a morning basket in our homeschool. 

It's a wonderful start to each day - a time where we include something of beauty and allow time for reflection and discussion. 

Incorporating Music into your Morning Time with SQUILT

Shortening SQUILT Lessons for Morning Time

Pam, at Ed Snapshots, is on a mission to guide homeschool families through every aspect of morning time. I am so pleased Pam has been using SQUILT with her family, too! 

In a podcast episode of "Your Morning Basket", Pam and I talk about how to use SQUILT during morning time, and in the months since we first recorded that podcast, I've come up with a very simple way to use SQUILT during morning time. 

A typical SQUILT lesson usually lasts 30 minutes, but you can shorten lessons for morning time. Children of ALL ages - preschool through high school - can benefit from SQUILT!

Using SQUILT in your Homeschool Morning Time


Morning Time SQUILT Suggestions:

1.  Present the piece of music -->> simply read the background info I already give you in the SQUILT lesson.

Using SQUILT in Your Morning Time

2. Listen to the piece one time quietly -- SUPER QUIET UNINTERRUPTED LISTENING TIME 

3. Listen again, this time fill in the basic SQUILT sheet together, or have your younger students draw what they hear on their own sheet. 

I give you EVERY single thing you need to know about filling in the SQUILT sheet, so don't let this intimidate you in the slightest! 

Don't get bogged down with too many details here, either.  The goal is to have your children critically listen for Dynamics, Rhythm and Tempo, Instrumentation, and Mood and to ARTICULATE what they hear - either orally, in writing, or a drawing. 

Using SQUILT in your Homeschool Morning Time

That's it!  Simple and easy. 

In future morning time lessons if you'd like to expand on that same piece of music, you can use the Supplemental Activities that go along with each SQUILT lesson. 

You can do one SQUILT lesson each week with your children, or more if you want.  That's up to you. 

In our homeschool we usually do SQUILT one day, art another day, poetry another day.... we have a rotating schedule of fine arts activities during our morning time. 

Click here to listen to the full podcast episode I did on Your Morning Basket With Pam!   And, don't forget to check out her wonderful book, Your Morning Basket.  It's full of great ideas for Morning Time. 

And, of course, don't forget to view the SQUILT products - each and every one of them can be used in your homeschool morning time!



Questions?  Comments?  I'd love to know if you use Morning Time in your Homeschool!

Posted on November 10, 2015 .

Using SQUILT With Classical Conversations


The beauty of the SQUILT Music Appreciation curriculum is that it can go so well with ANY homeschool curriculum.


Classical, Charlotte Mason, Interest Led, even Unschooling - no matter your style or curriculum, SQUILT is versatile and designed for multiple ages and learning styles. 

Regardless of what core curriculum you choose for your children, music should ALWAYS be included. To deny children a music education is to deny them of so much beauty and goodness in our world. 

“Music is the universal language of mankind.”

~Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

One schooling program that presents an organized approach to studying the orchestra and composers is Classical Conversations.  In each cycle of CC instruments are studied and then composers and their works are studied as well.   

Let's take a look at how SQUILT can coincide with each cycle of Classical Conversations. 

(And I'll tell you a secret... I'm a CC mom! I wrote this curriculum before we entered CC and realized when we got there how nicely they fit together!)

Through exposing children to the grammar of music and key composers from each of the musical eras, SQUILT can give children in Classical Conversations a deeper understanding of the orchestra and highlighted composers in the Foundations Guide for each cycle. 

*Special thanks to Betsy, from Family Style Schooling for these images and input. I am greatly appreciative to Betsy! 

Classical Conversations Cycle 1 resources - SQUILT Music Appreciation

Volumes 1 & 2 of SQUILT (Baroque and Classical Eras) most closely align with Cycle 1. 

10 pieces studied in Volume 1: Baroque Era (1600-1750)

  • Cannon in D by Pachebel
  • Chaconne for Organ in g minor by Couperin
  • The Prince of Denmark’s March by Clarke
  • Spring” by Antonio Vivaldi
  • Gloria in excelsis Deo by Antonio Vivaldi
  • Brandenburg Concerto No. 2 by JS Bach
  • Toccata & Fugue in D Minor by JS Bach
  • Air on the G String by JS Bach
  • Hornpipe by Handel
  • Hallelujah Chorus by Handel

During Cycle 1, the two pieces from the Baroque Era suggested in the Foundations Guide are:

  • Water Music by Handel
  • The Well-Tempered Clavier Prelude and Fugue in C Major by JS Bach

Notice, the EXACT same pieces aren't studied, but through learning extensively about Handel and Bach (and other Baroque Era composers), children will be able to articulate their thoughts about ANY piece of Baroque music. 

Children will also learn about RHYTHM, TEMPO, DYNAMICS, INSTRUMENTATION, and MOOD. This is the language of music... the grammar of music, if you will. 

10 pieces studied in SQUILT Volume 2: Classical Era (1750-1820)

  • Surprise Symphony/Haydn
  • Minuet/Boccherini
  • Piano Sonatina/Clementi
  • The Magic Flute/Mozart
  • Variations on Twinkle, Twinkle/Mozart
  • Flute & Harp Concerto/Mozart
  • Symphony No. 5/Beethoven 
  • Fur Elise/Beethoven
  • Emperor Piano Concerto/Beethoven
  • Symphony No. 4/Schubert

During Cycle 1, there is one piece in the Foundations Guide from the Classical Era:

  • Piano Concerto no. 22 in E-Flat, Third Movement by Mozart

Again, no direct overlap in pieces, but an overlap in composers and an overlap in the grammar of music. 

SQUILT Music Appreciation and Classical Conversations

Cycle 2 in CC involves music from the Classical and Romantic Eras. 

  • Symphony No. 5/Beethoven - this exact piece is found in Volume 2: Classical Era
  • Symphony No. 4, Third Movement by Brahms - this exact piece is found in Volume 2: Romantic Era

Pieces studied in Volume 3: Romantic Era (1850-1900):

  • Impromptu in G Flat by Schubert
  • Dies Irae by Berlioz
  • Minute Waltz by Chopin
  • Libestraum No. 3 by Liszt
  • Ride of the Valkyries by Wagner
  • “La Donna e Mobile” from Rigoletto by Verdi
  • Symphony No. 4, Third Movement by Brahms
  • “November” from Seasons by Tchaikovsky
  • “Love Theme” from Romeo and Juliet Fantasy Overture by Tchaikovsky
  • Also Sprach Zarathustra by Strauss

In Cycle 2 we get a DIRECT overlap of pieces studied, with so much more to hone your children's music appreciation skills. 

Using SQUILT Music Appreciation with Classical Conversations

In CC Cycle 3, the music studied is transitioning from the Romantic to Modern Eras. 

Pieces studied in Volume 4: Modern Era (1900-present)

  • The Entertainer by Scott Joplin
  • Bolero by Maurice Ravel
  • Evening in the Village by Bela Bartok
  • Rite of Spring by Igor Stravinsky
  • I Got Rhythm by George and Ira Gershwin
  • Sabre Dance by Aram Khachaturian
  • Fanfare for the Common Man by Aaron Copland
  • Mambo from West Side Story by Leonard Bernstein
  • Superman March by John Williams
  • Overture from Phantom of the Opera by Andrew Lloyd Webber

Pieces studied in CC Cycle 3:

  • Symphony no. 6, Fourth Movement (Symphony Pathetique) by Tchaikovsky
  • La Mer (The Sea) by Debussy – the only composer that does not overlap in the SQUILT curriculum
  • Rite of Spring by Stravinsky

SQUILT is a wonderful supplement to any cycle of Classical Conversations.  Try a volume today and start learning the grammar of music with your children!  

Posted on August 23, 2015 and filed under Homeschool Curriculum.