Many of this success was also influenced from other legendary artists they looked up too for example: Little Richard, Elvis Presley and Chuck Berry. Also, American music such as jazz, country and even Indian music influenced their creativity. They were able to incorporate all styles and make it their own. One of the reason the band was so successful was because they were do dedicated to music, they knew how to satisfy the people and deliver their music. There were even occasions that they would play for more than seven hours.
Unfortunately, I do not have the name for this piece as I could not see the board. I liked this piece because the main solo and melody was played on an upright bass. I love the deep sound of this instrument and this piece was also uplifting and cheerful. All the pieces performed were performed well and there was nothing really to dislike about the concert all things considered. My least favorite piece from the whole concert was the last one performed by the Jazz Ensemble I.
They sat down for lunch at Woolworth’s Diner for lunch knowing that the owner could refuse service to anyone but whites. Eventually the police arrived but the media wasn’t far behind catching the bold protest. The police knew they couldn’t do much because they weren’t breaking any laws. The four stayed until closing and returned the next day with even more college students since the word got out. The Greensboro Four had such an impact that by February 5th, history.com says almost 300 students were joining the protest at Woolworth’s ready to end segregation.
The concert had all types of instruments. The concert was played by a couple of people that love to play jazz music. They had a saxophone, piano, trumpet, guitar, cello and one singer. The loved when I listen to just the piano player with the saxophone it made it sound
When it comes to music producers, he is known as one of the best there was. So who was Phil Spector and what made him such a unique producer? Despite the fact that his successful career was somewhat short-lived at only five years, during his hey days he worked with many of the top recording artists. Artists such as The Ronettes, The Crystals, The Teddy Bears, Ike and Tina Turner, The Beatles (both as a group and on their solo projects), Ravi Shankar, Eric Clapton, and Bob Dylan just to name a few. Within those five years, Phil produced over twenty-five top 40 singles, an enormous achievement.
Joe started to play “M & O Blues”. A familiar song, but much more exciting with is intricate playing. The crowd started to move around and dance, enjoying the fast paced version of the song. Joe started to sing, but he wasn’t able to match the pitch. He had never had this problem.
I feel that John Lennon has been most influential on the genre of music I enjoy and play, which is rock and roll. John Lennon's choppy rhythmic up strumming accented Ringo's drum patterns which provided accurate timing, giving the Beatles music a strong spiritual feel. In my opinion, the Beatles wouldn't have had a heart beat without John navigating the rhythm section on guitar. I think what made him inspirational to many is the fact that he turned his negative experiences in early life into a positive unique style and sound. Before I learned to fluently hold the major open chords properly on guitar, I remember listening closely to rhythm guitar progressions being played on FM radio while tapping my foot to rhythm for the duration of a rock song.
Michael Jackson produced over 50 songs and they all expressed how he felt, and most of the time he was cheerful and happy expecially when he wrote the song “The Way you Make Me Feel” he was very cheerful and I think that’s what most people loved about him. He was the most nicest person ever and he liked to express his feelings a lot. His songs showed his emotions and I think that he liked showing the way he felt in his music I know that he loved dancing. He loved the “Moonwalk” because that was his signature move. He had just released “Off The Wall” and was on the Destiny tour with his brothers.
Jazz of course, never seems to be the same. B.B. liked to tell stories and talk to his guitar Lucille, but he set a great example for young guitarists all over the world. Something else that I believe is important in the evolution of jazz is the ability to read and understand musical notation. I was surprised to find out how many rock musicians were classically trained.
I was looking forward to my first live jazz experience after learning what I have in class. I went to one of the jazz performances at the school last year, but back then I knew little to nothing about jazz. Now I had at least a little knowledge.For this response I was not able to go to a performance specific event. I got to go to the Alison event. I was almost liked this better.
Garrett hoped to move the Black Student Movement from the larger community to a more focused, younger group within a campus setting. He made a bet with former members of the SNCC that his ultimate goal was to build a Black Student Movement on a predominately white campus. Through his work, within two years Black student demonstrations occurred as sit in demonstrations on ninety percent of college campuses. Within his first
Kalliope at the Hubie 's Tavern looked to me to consists of a group of teenagers. Two female electric guitars players who played them well and sang fine. As did the young female drummer and there is a male keyboard player. One of the female guitar players sang a ballad quite well. But the music they played sound a little too pop to me.
My favorite song from the set was “Sweet Little Angel”. I love the sounds that the guitarist was able to make with the guitar. I could not keep myself from bobbing my head and really getting engrossed into the song. The instruments were poignant and well played
On August 30th from 5:00pm to 7:00 pm, I attended the Black Student Association annual cookout for new members. I expected for there just to be a few people, like maybe twenty students, since blacks only make up 2-3% of the student population. Also I thought there would be just black people there, and nasty central food. I wanted there to be games, ice breakers and ways for people to get know each other. I assumed there would be many administration overseeing us.
As I can recall in school we were taught some African American History, but it was truly limited. Anything extra you wanted to know required you to seek additional research on. At a young age I always ask teachers why was it so much information on American History and not as much on African American History? We were given the response of that’s all that was put into the textbook. It was pretty hard to learn about