1. Baby Triplets. Where’s Annie

Where’s Annie?

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The Baby Triplets cartoon subtitles.


We are the triplets,

The baby triplets

Look, were three:

Annie, Nellie and me

A Playing with our toys

My rabbit and my doll.

We are the triplets,

The baby triplets.

Look, were three:

Annie, Nellie and me.

Nellie, Tessa and me.

Tessa, Annie and me.

Triplets, one, two, three.

Tessa: Catch it, hey!

Nellie: Annie, catch it!

Nellie: Oh, Annie, what are you doing!

Annie: Oh, Im sorry.

Tessa: Ann, Lets try again.

Tessa: Catch it, Nellie.

Nellie: Catch it, Annie.

Annie: Catch it, Tessa.

Tessa: Come on, Annie, pass the ball properly!

Nellie: She cant play at all.

Annie: Yes, I can.

Tessa: Take the ball harder.

Tessa: Catch, Nellie.

Nellie: Mine. Catch it!

Tessa: Come on, Annie, pass the ball to me!

Tessa: Oh. Annie, what are you doing?

Annie: Im sorry. I threw the ball too high.

Annie: Im going get it.

Annie: The balls moving.

Annie: The tortoise is pushing the ball!

Nellie: Tessa, catch the ball

Tessa: Nellie, catch it!

Annie: Hey, what about me! Pass me the ball.

Tessa: Youre not playing.

Tessa: Youre not playing well today.

Nellie: Play with your teddy bear.

Annie: No, I want to play with you.

Nellie: Mine. Yours.

Annie: Thats not fair.

Tessa: I dont care.

Annie: Im leaving.

Nellie: Mine. Yours.

Tessa: Look. The tortoise.

Nellie: He wants to play ball too.

Tessa: Throw her the ball.

Tessa: Wheres Annie?

Nellie: I dont know.

Tessa: Is she angry?

Nellie: I think so.

Tessa: Heres the ball. Play with it.

Nellie: Annie, where are you?

Tessa: Annie, are you in here?

Nellie: No, she is not here.

Tessa: Annie, where are you?

Nellie: Not here.

Tessa: Nellie, can you see her?

Nellie: No, shes not here.

Tessa: Hey, look. Its Annies teddy bear

Tessa: Annie, where are you?

Nellie: Annie, please, where are you?

Tessa, Nellie: Mommy!

Mommy: Whats wrong?

Tessa: Annie is not with us.

Nellie: We cant find her.

Mommy: Have you looked in the garden?

Tessa, Nellie: Yes.

Mommy: Have you looked in your bedroom?

Tessa, Nellie: Yes, shes not there.

Mommy: Dont worry. Lets look for her.

Mommy: Have you looked in my bedroom?

Tessa, Nellie: No.

Mommy: Lets have a look there.

Tessa, Nellie: Ha-ha-ha.

Tessa: Annie, are you there?

Tessa: She is not under the bed.

Nellie: She is not in the wardrobe.

Mommy: Have you found your sister?

Tessa: No, we havent.

Mommy: Have you looked in the bed?

Tessa, Nellie: No. Oh.

Nellie: She is here!

Tessa: Annies here.

Tessa, Nellie: Annie, Annie, wake up!

Annie: Whats wrong?

Nellie: Annie, come and play with us.

Annie: Oooh. Ha-ha-ha-ha-ha

Nellie: Its great fun.

Annie: Tessa, catch it.

Tessa: Oh, the ball.

Nellie: The tortoise is playing with us.

Annie: Yes, were four now. One, two, three, four.

1. Baby Triplets. Where’s Annie?

triplet — UK [ˈtrɪplət] / US noun [countable] Word forms triplet : singular triplet plural triplets a baby that is born at the same time as two other babies to the same mother. Two babies born together are twins and four babies born together are… … English dictionary

Triplet — A triplet is a set of three items. It may refer to: * one of three babies in a multiple birth * Opal in preparation to be a gemstone * Tuple of length 3 in mathematics * Tuplet in music * Tercet in poetry * Spin triplet in quantum mechanics as in … Wikipedia

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triplet — trip|let [ trıplət ] noun count a baby who is born at the same time as two other babies in the same family. Two babies born together are twins and four babies born together are quadruplets … Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

Multiple birth — Quadruplet , quintuplet , etc. redirect here. For the musical use of the terms, see tuplet. Triplet brothers at graduation. >Wikipedia

Pregnancy over age 50 — has become more possible for women, due to recent advances in assisted reproductive technology, such as egg donation. Typically, a woman s fecundity ends with menopause, which by definition is 12 consecutive months without having had a period.… … Wikipedia

List of Shrek characters — This is a list of characters from the Shrek series. Contents 1 Main characters 1.1 Shrek 1.2 Donkey 1.3 Princess Fiona … Wikipedia

Oxygen — This article is about the chemical element and its most stable form, O2 or dioxygen. For other forms of this element, see Allotropes of oxygen. For other uses, see Oxygen (disambiguation). nitrogen ← oxygen → fluorine ↑ O ↓ … Wikipedia

List of multiple births — For notable twins, see List of twins and . This is a list of multiple births, consisting of notable multiple births and pregnancies that were greater than twins, such as triplets, quadruplets, quintuplets, sextuplets, septuplets, and higher… … Wikipedia

evolution — evolutional, adj. evolutionally, adv. /ev euh looh sheuhn/ or, esp. Brit., /ee veuh /, n. 1. any process of formation or growth; development: the evolution of a language; the evolution of the airplane. 2. a product of such development; something… … Universalium

Stefano DiMera — Infobox soap character name = Stefano DiMera series = Days of our Lives portrayer = Joseph Mascolo (1982 1984, 1988, 1993 2001, 2007 2008, 2008 ) Frank Fata (1991) Dav >Wikipedia

Twin — Monozygotic ( >Wikipedia

Triplet Baby Mama Dance. Going Into Labor With Triplets. 32 Weeks Pregnant!. The Chatwins 02:09 HD

18.10.2020 23:42 2020-10-18T20:42:56.000Z


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The Baby Mama Dance, TRIPLET version. Doing any dance while 32 weeks pregnant is difficult, somehow Cara manages to be full term for triplets, and still attempts it. Gemma joins in with the family fun as well. Going into Labor with the triplets seems to have been sped up, after watching Cara drop it down. The Chatwins are about to be a family of 6 after this dance!

Follow us on Instagram!
FAMILY: @thechatwins
CARA: @carachatwin
DARIK: @darikchatwin
GEMMA: @gemma_chatwin

Cara’s Amazing baby shower!!

Watch Gemma play with Taytum and Oakley and the FISHFAM!

Watch our TRIPLET Gender Reveal!

Watch Gemma and Jade!

Watch our very first VLOG!

Videos every Monday and Thursday!
Subscribe to our channel!

See you soon! Pray the Triplets stay in as long as possible! ♥️

All About Triplets – How to Count and Play Triplet Rhythms

Playing triplets is like riding a bicycle. Until we get the feel for it, they’re awkward and difficult.

Then, once they “click”, it’s a joyride.

The question is: how can we get them to “click”? How and what do we practice so we play triplets expressively and musically?

But first, what is a triplet?

What is a Triplet?

A triplet is a type of “tuplet”. And a “tuplet” involves splitting a beat into any number of equal parts. (We call these equal parts “subdivisions”.)

For instance, sixteenth notes split a beat into 4 equal parts (subdivisions). Eighth notes split a beat into two equal parts.

Triplets split a beat into three equal parts.

Eighths = One beat divided in two

Triplet = One beat divided in three

We may also encounter other, less common, tuplets, such as quintuplets (5), sextuplets (6), and so on.

Note: Eighth note triplets are the most common, and what we’ll be focusing on here. We also discuss other triplets toward the end of the article.

How to Count Triplets

It’s helpful to count aloud when we’re learning a new piece, or figuring out a rhythm.

To count triplets, we can use either of two common counting methods:

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Either will work. The second has the benefit of naming the beat within the measure. This can help in learning and memorization.

Use Your Mouth (It Helps.)

While it may take some getting used to, counting aloud is a powerful tool in practice.

Unless we know what we’re doing, we can’t say the words aloud in rhythm. When we clap and count a rhythm, we must know exactly where we are within the measure. And we must know where each note fits in relation to the others.

When we count silently to ourselves, we often “cheat”. When we become confused we stop counting, often without realizing it. We think we know the rhythm, but we don’t.

For more on counting aloud, take the free 14-day metronome course.

Rule #1: Triplets Are Even

Rule #1 when playing triplets is this: Triplets are even. This means they are of equal length.

Further below, we’ll examine some of the most common mistakes when playing triplets. Most mistakes playing triplets involve breaking this rule in some way.

Tip: Include the Next Downbeat (think 4, not 3)

When we count and play triplets, it’s helpful to include the next downbeat (the next note after the triplet beat).

Instead of thinking of the triplet as three notes, then the next note, we can instead include the next note. This makes four notes, not three.

A common mistake is to pause between the last note of the triplet and the next downbeat.

Think 4 equal notes, with no pause before the 4th.

When we think “forward” in this way, we more clearly demonstrate where the music is going. Short notes usually lead to long notes. So the notes of the triplet “want” to arrive at the downbeat (the note on the beginning of the beat or measure).

As a result, both we and listeners more clearly understand the music. It’s feels more “right” that way.

Related: Strong Beats and Weak Beats

The Most Common Mistake Playing Triplets

The most common mistakes when playing triplets involve transforming the triplet rhythm into a sixteenth note rhythm.

Instead of three equal subdivisions, we get something like:

The Most Important Note in a Triplet

One note of the triplet has a larger role in communicating the rhythm than the others.

The downbeat (the note on the beginning of the beat), is in the same place regardless of whether we’re playing 8ths, 16ths or triplets.

It’s on the second note that we learn of the triplet.

So the placement of the second note of the triplet is the most crucial. When this note is placed with precision, we (listeners) know that the beat will be divided into three.

The placement of the second note of the triplet is the most crucial.

If this second note is placed slightly off 1/3 mark, the rhythm will too closely resemble a 16th note rhythm.

That said, if we’re not sure exactly where to place it, there’s a trick we can use….

When in Doubt, Stretch ’Em Out

It’s better to stretch triplets out (make each subdivision too large, though still equal) than to compress them.

When we play triplets too fast, we either change the rhythm to example A above, or we get to the next downbeat too soon. This makes the music sound rushed (because it is).

It’s better to stretch triplets out than to compress them.

As blasphemous as it sounds, it’s often more important to communicate the idea of the triplet (a rhythm that “floats” over the 16th note pulse) than it is to be metronomic (in strict time).

Rhythm (once mastered) can be used as an expressive device. This means that we can play more to the intention of the music (the expression) than the “letter of the law” (the metronome). To do this well, we must first be able to play in precise time. Otherwise it’s mayhem, and will likely come out schmaltzy, or just weird.

So practice triplets with precision, but when in doubt, stretch them out. It may not be “right”, but it may be less wrong.

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How to Practice Triplets

So how do we master the triplet? What should we practice so we can play triplets with confidence and drive?

Triplets always exist within a context. But a piece could be all triplets. If so, once you start the ball rolling, it’s easy to continue.

Other classical guitar pieces use quarters, eighths and sixteenths. Here, we must play the triplet alongside one of those three other subdivisions.

So to master triplets, master transitioning from each of these three subdivisions to triplets and back.

Woodshed Members see the bonus videos in the Woodshed Library.

Triplets Against Quarters

The first step in mastering triplets is to gain confidence going from quarters to triplets and back again.

At this stage, count triplets when playing the quarter notes (just clap on the downbeat, but continue to count triplets throughout the beat). This way, we can “drop in” the triplets when we come to them. This means we’re not pulling the triplets “out of thin air”, but placing them in the right place.

Many metronomes offer the option clicking on triplets. This feature may be helpful at first.

Alternate between triplets and quarter notes.

Triplets Against Eighths

After we master triplets and quarters, we can move to triplets and eighths.

This is where a metronome set to quarter notes is recommended. Otherwise, we don’t get the feedback we need to make corrections.

Once you’ve mastered triplets and quarters, add in eighths.

Tip: alternate between quarters and eighths, and quarters and triplets. When that’s comfortable, alternate between eighths and triplets.

Triplets Against Sixteenths

Remember, eighth-note triplets last longer than sixteenths notes. Up until now, triplets “sped up”. Now, each note last longer than the sixteenths.

We can now build on our work with eighths and triplets to add in the sixteenths.

Then we can work on playing triplets alongside sixteenths as well.

Quarter Note Triplets

Note: if you’re completely new to triplets, save these for later. Spend your time on the triplet rhythms above, and come back later.

While most triplets are eighth-note triplets (1 beat subdivided into 3 equal parts), we also have other forms of triplets.

Just as three eighth-note triplets take the time of two regular eighth notes, three quarter-note triplets take the time of two regular quarternotes.

To play quarter note triplets with precision, first subdivide the quarters into eighth note triplets. Then play every second note. See the accents below.

Don’t guess: know the math and subdivide.

Half Note Triplets

In the same fashion as above, three half-note triplets happen in the space of two regular half notes.

And we can use the same method as above to find the exact placement of each note.

Practice slowly, then speed up.

Note: When first figuring out these types of complex rhythms in a piece of music, we may have to play extremely slowly. That’s fine, and is all part of the job. Speed creates the illusion of perfection, so keep it slow until you know.

Start Small

Some players find triplets daunting at first. But with time and attention, they become just another rhythm.

We can “baby-step” into triplets by playing a piece that only has one or two triplet rhythms. That way, we can focus on a specific musical problem.

At the same time, any work we do on triplets as a study unto themselves is an investment in good music-making.

A Story of Triplets: 1 Baby, 2 Babies, 3 Babies

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17 years ago, Maritza Salinas had a baby girl. 15 years ago, she had twin baby girls. On July 5, 2020, Maritza became the mother of triplets, all boys. The triplets were delivered by Caesarian section at Emory University Hospital Midtown in Atlanta, Georgia. In this video, Maritza and her daughters talk about the experience.

Delivering Triplets at Emory University Hospital Midtown

Triplets at the Emory University Hospital Midtown NICU

Видео A Story of Triplets: 1 Baby, 2 Babies, 3 Babies канала Emory University

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