Over the years while writing, directing, and acting at radio theater workshops and in the Mark Time Radio Show performances at Minneapolis' CONvergence science fiction conventions, Brian Price and Jerry Stearns found that they shared a love for classic Beat poetry, Lord Buckley, and prose poems, so they started doing some of their own. This is a collection of their unique hybrid of humor, music, character, and performance. "Closed Mouths and Narrow Necks" (The Yellow House - West Plains, MO, May 29, 2002) - Bass: Thom Hoglen, Sax: Eric Elder "Cart 437" (or "The Long Way Around") (CONvergence 2006 - July 7, 2006) "The Collapse of the 20th Century Was So Gradual" (Minicon 32 - March 28, 1997) - Piano: David Emerson "Clones Day Parade" (CONvergence 2001 - July 6, 2001) - Piano: Mike Wheaton "Unrelated Cliffhanger Theater" (CONvergence 2006 - July 7, 2006) with Windy Bowlsby, Tim Wick, Charlie Meitzner, Preston Ossman, Eleanor Price, and David Ossman "Your Mileage May Vary" (CONvergence 2002 - July 5, 2002) with Richard Fish; Music by Eleanor Price "A Cure for Science" (CONvergence 2004 - July 2, 2004) - Trombone: Jim ten Bensel "The Tiniest Souls" (CONvergence 2007 - July 6, 2007) "Under the Broken Tree Bridge" (CONvergence 2008 - July 3, 2008) with Eleanor Price; Piano: Keith Spears "Cart 437: Part Two" (Hear Now Festival - Kansas City, MO, June 9, 2016) "You Can't Handle the Truth" (CONvergence 2007 - July 6, 2007) with Wally Wingert, Windy Bowlsby, Tim Wick, Preston Ossman, Eleanor Price, and David Ossman 1. Language: English. Narrator: David Ossman, full cast. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/blak/010527/bk_blak_010527_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Tom Brown (June 3, 1888 March 25, 1958), sometimes known by the nickname Red Brown, was an early New Orleans dixieland jazz trombonist. He also played string bass professionally. Tom P. Brown was born in Uptown New Orleans, Louisiana. His younger brother Steve Brown also became a prominent professional musician. He played trombone with the bands of Papa Jack Laine and Frank Christian, by 1910 usually worked leading bands under his own name. The band played in a style then locally known as "hot ragtime" or "ratty music". In early 1915, his band was heard by Vaudeville dancer Joe Frisco who then arranged a job for Brown''s band in Chicago, Illinois.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online.The trombone is a musical instrument in the brass family. Like all brass instruments, sound is produced when the player''s vibrating lips cause the air column inside the instrument to vibrate. The trombone is usually characterised by a telescopic slide with which the player varies the length of the tube to change pitches, although the valve trombone uses three valves similar to those on a trumpet. The word trombone derives from Italian tromba and -one, so the name literally means "large trumpet". Trombones and trumpets share the important characteristic of having predominantly cylindrical bores. Therefore, the most frequently encountered trombones the tenor and bass trombone are the tenor and bass counterparts of the trumpet. They are both pitched in B with the slide all the way in, the notes of the harmonic series based on B can be played but trombones generally read music in concert pitch.
High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! Dixieland music, sometimes referred to as Hot jazz, Early Jazz or New Orleans jazz, is a style of jazz which developed in New Orleans at the start of the 20th century, and was spread to Chicago and New York City by New Orleans bands in the 1910s. Dixieland jazz combined brass band marches, French Quadrilles, ragtime and blues with collective, polyphonic improvisation by trumpet (or cornet), trombone, and clarinet over a "rhythm section" of piano, guitar or banjo, drums, and a double bass or tuba. Well-known jazz standard songs from the Dixieland era, such as "Basin Street Blues" and "When the Saints Go Marching In", are known even to non-jazz fans.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Helen McCookerybook (born Helen McCallum, now Dr Helen Reddington) was the bass guitar player and lead singer with Brighton-based punk rock band The Chefs during the late 1970s and early 1980s. She later formed Helen and The Horns (with Dave Jago on trombone, Paul Davey on sax and Chris Smith on trumpet), before continuing her career as a solo artist, writer and lecturer. Her most recent album is Take One, released on Barbaraville in October 2010. She plays live gigs as a solo act as well as (very) occasional revivals of Helen and the Horns. Her first book (as Helen Reddington) The Lost Women of Rock Music: Female Musicians of the Punk Era was published in July 2007.