Johann Sebastian Bach (July 28, 1685-1750) was a German composer and musician. He is known for instrumental works such as the Brandenburg Concerto and Goldberg Variations, and for vocal works such as Saint Matthew and Mass in B minor. Since the Bach revival in the 19th century, he has been recognized as one of the greatest composers of all time
1. Practice your brain Playing Bach doesn't give your brain a chance to be lazy at all. Once you are lazy, you will make mistakes. Playing Bach is very tired, but if you practice like this, your brain will gradually adapt to his rhythm, and you will become more and more intelligent. After Bach has practiced, he can play other music. That's a piece of cake.
2. Practice ears Bach's music is mostly polyphony - two or three melodies intertwined (four or five more). Unlike ordinary music, melody is melody and accompaniment is accompaniment, which is clearly distinguished. It is such "entanglement" that we must listen to it more erect, or we will not know whether we are playing right or wrong.
3. Practice fingers You don't think that practicing fingers is playing fast. Bach's music is generally not very fast, but the skills practiced in Bach may not be available elsewhere. We mentioned above that Bach will hide the theme in many sounds. If we want to "dig" the theme out of it, what should we do?
At the same time, we have to distinguish the weight of the notes and highlight the notes that belong to the theme. It's a very difficult skill, with high requirements for ears and fingers. However, this technique is very practical.