Johann Sebastian Bach’s invention No. 11 is a double-dotted sixteenth note followed by a 32nd note, or a dotted eighth followed by six sixteenth notes. As with other inventions, J. S. Bach has indicated the tempo as minim = 60 and also added slurs all throughout the piece to indicate phrasing and articulation. J. S. Bach’s invention No. 11 is a very smooth flowing piece. The time signature J. S. Bach chose to use for this song is 4/4, which means there are four beats per measure and each beat is equal to one quarter note or crotchet because J. S. Bach has notated it as 4/4. J. S. Bach’s invention No. 11 is a very simple musical piece, but it can become chaotic if not executed correctly and with good technique on the pianists’ part. J. S. Bach’s invention No. 11 is a great practice song for students learning to play J. S. Bach’s inventions as well as J. S. Bach’s preludes and J. S. Bach’s as well as J. S. Bach’s fugues because of the constant 16th note motion throughout the piece which will help students practice J. S. Bach’s technique for playing J. S. Bach’s 16th notes on the piano, especially J. S.. J. S. Bach’s invention No. 11 is J. S. Bach’s 11th J. S. Bach’s invention and it is J. S.
Rihanna – FourFiveSeconds Rihanna (feat. Kanye West & Paul McCartney) Rihanna or Rih? Rihanna’s eighth studio album, Anti, was released on January 28th 2016 to much critical acclaim. FourFiveSeconds, one of the album’s stand out tracks features rap kingpin Kanye West and beat-maker extraordinaire Paul McCartney. Rihanna has described the song as “a great reggae