JOLIET – For any Notre Dame fan, “Here Come the Irish” is as familiar as the Notre Dame “Fight Song ,” which some argue is the best fight song ever. But the producer of “Here Come the Irish,” two-time Grammy award winner Jim Tullio of Evanston, .
A beginner when she started, “now I’m playing Christmas carols ... on a simplified method to teaching music. The goal is not for a student to become accomplished at the piano and perform, but rather to just have fun making music.
The Babysitter has received considerable attention on social media, thanks to its wacky premise, charming performances, fun and macabre tone and last, but certainly not least, the energetic and intense score. Now, Hidden Remote has the chance .... For.
Mostly we just get, as piano players, basically reading Christmas tunes with our teacher — four hands. “For me, when I discovered there is a (lot) of music written for pianists and strings and all these other things, it really opened up my eyes to.
Having just finished one rousing song to thunderous applause, Kelly has not yet embarked on the next song and there is momentary quiet when one patron yells out for all to hear: "Go Socceroos – one nil!" Cheers from ... The piano started dragging.
Because of the bastardisation of the “German” Christmas market across the UK it's easy to write them off as naff, but if anywhere does them tastefully and traditionally, it's Munich. The city embraces Christmas to the full, with a Christmas tram.
Whether you just need a fun stocking filler or ... most producers end up with socks instead of synths on Christmas Day. Well, we’ve put our heads together and come up with the first ever Make Music gift guide to help you. Whether you’re a producer.
Uldrick, 88, who also led Greenville's annual "Singing Christmas Tree" and the Greenville school district's Fine Arts Center for many years, died Wednesday. "She changed ... At the front of the chapel was a large photo of Uldrick, seated at a piano.
“He is not satisfied with merely presenting a concert, packing up and leaving a space. He meets with the kids ... make music their careers. “I recently received a message on Facebook from one of my former drum students . . . who told me he just.
Seeing Dylan live is no nostalgia act; he shuffles his songs into new forms that are often nearly unrecognizable. He doesn't make it easy – it's a cerebral challenge, both for him and for fans. But anyone who goes to see Dylan these days largely knows.