The music video from the greatest song ever. No Copyright infringement intended. If you want much better quality, buy Welcome to the Videos, the collection of GN’R’s music vids. I highly recommend it. And check out Chinese Democracy coming out Nov. 23 Here’s the link to the official 1st single: web.gunsnroses.com Please Comment and RATE!!!
SUBSCRIBE to our videos! www.youtube.com Fan “Trapped in the Drive-Thru” on Facebook! www.facebook.com Visit Doogtoons on the web! Website – www.doogtoons.com Facebook – http Twitter – www.doogtoons.com Visit “Weird Al” on the web! www.weirdal.com Download this video on itunes! http Official music video for “Weird Al” Yankovic’s epic 11-minute long parody of R. Kelly’s “Trapped In The Closet” – from his latest album “Straight Outta Lynwood”. Music by “Weird Al” Yankovic Video animated and directed by Doug Bresler Produced by Doogtoons © 2007 Volcano Entertainment III, LLC
Known for their one of a kind timeless sound, Sade has enjoyed phenomenal success both internationally and stateside throughout the span of their twenty-five year career. The highly anticipated new body of work SOLDIER OF LOVE features 10 new songs including the latest single, “Soldier Of Love”.
Lutheran Homes celebrates Music Therapy Month
Residents at Lutheran Homes and Health Services in Fond du Lac reap the benefits of music therapy on a daily basis.
Read more on Fond du Lac Reporter
We must save BBC 6 Music
The BBC today confirmed the closure of 6 Music as part of a wide-ranging strategy review by its director general, Mark Thompson. Here Lily Allen criticises the decision, and makes the case for why the station should be saved The BBC is an amazing institution when controlled by the right people. Unfortunately I think it’s going through a very dire phase at the moment. We’re in the runup to a …
Read more on Guardian Unlimited
Move is music to the ears of Bristol instruments store
The Hobgoblin acoustic instruments store has moved to bigger premises. SUZANNE SAVILL discovers the recession has not stopped music-making in Bristol
Read more on This is BristolRead More
Lets Keep the page up and Running, Any lil Donations Counts
musica. It is ultimately derived from mousa, the Greek word for muse. In ancient Greece, the word mousike was used to mean any of the arts or sciences governed by the Muses. Later, in Rome, ars musica embraced poetry as well as instrument-oriented music. In the European Middle Ages, musica was part of the mathematical quadrivium: arithmetics, geometry, astronomy and musica. The concept of musica was split into three major kinds by the fifth century philosopher, Boethius: musica universalis, musica humana, and musica instrumentalis. Of those, only the last? />Musica universalis or musica mundana referred to the order of the universe, as God had $Dollar$ Counts” title=”Thank For The Support” />
The word music comes from the Greek mousikê (tekhnê) by way of the Latin created it in “measure, number and weight”. The proportions of the spheres of the planets and stars (which at the time were still thought to revolve around the earth) were perceived as a form of music, without necessarily implying that any sound would be heard—music refers strictly to the mathematical proportions. From this concept later resulted the romantic idea of a music of the spheres. Musica humana, designated the proportions of the human body. These were thought to reflect the proportions of the Heavens and as such, to be an expression of God’s greatness. To Medieval thinking, all things were connected with each other—a mode of thought that finds its traces today in the occult sciences or esoteric thought—ranging from astrology to believing certain minerals have certain beneficiary effects.
Musica instrumentalis, finally, was the lowliest of the three disciplines and referred to the manifestation of those same mathematical proportions in sound—be it sung or played on instruments. The polyphonic organization of different melodies to sound at the same time was still a relatively new invention then, and it is understandable that the mathematical or physical relationships in frequency that give rise to the musical intervals as we hear them, should be foremost among the preoccupations of Medieval musicians.
The languages of many cultures do not include a word for or that would be translated as music. Inuit and most North American Indian languages do not have a general term for music. Among the Aztecs, the ancient Mexican theory of rhetorics, poetry, dance, and instrumental music, used the Nahuatl term In xochitl-in kwikatl to refer a complex mix of music and other poetic verbal and non-verbal elements, and reserve the word Kwikakayotl (or cuicacayotl) only for the sung expressions (Leon-Portilla 2007, 11). In Africa there is no term for music in Tiv, Yoruba, Igbo, Efik, Birom, Hausa, Idoma, Eggon or Jarawa. Many other languages have terms which only partly cover what Europeans mean by the term music (Schafer). The Mapuche of Argentina do not have a word for music, but they do have words for instrumental versus improvised forms (kantun), European and non-Mapuche music (kantun winka), ceremonial songs (öl), and tayil (Robertson 1976, 39).
Some languages in West Africa have no term for music but the speakers do have the concept (Nettl 1989,). Musiqi is the Persian word for the science and art of music, muzik being the sound and performance of music (Sakata 1983,), though some things European influenced listeners would include, such as Quran chanting, are excluded. Actually, there are varying degrees of “musicness”; Quran chanting and Adhan is not considered music, but classical improvised song, classical instrumental metric composition, and popular dance music are.Read More
Why is Music Important for Kids?
This question has been debated for as long as time has existed. Even the great Greek and Roman philosophers approached the question: is music something that should be taught and does it help the development of children? Plato answered “I would teach children music, physics, and philosophy; but most importantly music, for in the patterns of music and all arts are the keys to learning.” And again “what then is the education to be? Perhaps we could hardly find a better than that which the experience of the past has already discovered, which consists, I believe, in gymnastic, for the body, and music for the mind.”
In all cultures of the world music plays an important role. While these roles may change depending on the culture it is impossible to separate music from the life of an individual. While some may argue the role of music in our lives it is impossible to escape it. Even in the popular culture of Australia it is impossible to go shopping without hearing music. Music provides a means of communication and expression of culture and individual identity.
Children are immersed in music from birth and will be for their entire life. If this is the case why teach it? Is not the constant immersion in music enough? To this I say; is the fact that we witness the results of scientific principals on a day to day basis result in the understanding of those scientific principles? No it does not and likewise for music it does not either. The day to day encounters we have with music can move us but the understanding of this music can help us grow as individuals.
In many cultures the family plays the main role in music education. Families are most commonly the ones that teach children the music of their culture. As young children, we are commonly sung nursery rhymes. These provide entertainment for the child and often information in small repeated fashion. Children learn through the repetition and structure that the information was delivered in. many nursery rhymes teach fundamental life lesson and therefore sets music up as a means of educating. Children learn from music from a young age and will continue to for the rest of their lives. In a world where globalization and consumerism are dominating cultural identities are drifting into the background and children are more likely to be sung pop songs as lullaby’s than nursery rhymes. The benefit of nursery rhymes and progressive learning has become an issue. Children are missing out on fundamental learning opportunities.
The Mozart effect which gained a large following in the 1990’s claimed that listening to Mozart as a baby will make a child smarter. While this movement was short lived and there is little proof that it works there has been no denying that children who learn music will achieve higher in other aspects of their academic life. In earning music children learn to express their identities, gain confidence and develop sense of time and space. A research team at the university of Munster in Germany discovered that students who study music have more developed abstract reasoning skills which are closely linked to learning in the areas of science and maths.
I do not believe that there is any argument to this question…music is a vital part of a child’s education and should be taken seriously. Listening to music is not enough! A child must learn to think musically and that is what will help assist the development of the child and their academic development.
written by Gemma Lee from www.shinemusic.com.au teachers of piano, saxophone, violin, singing, drums, electric guitar, acoustic guitar, flute and clarinetRead More
Primarily, a music teacher’s task lies in the idea of effective and creative communication. Thus, credibility and reliability have always been an issue to academic institutions, their teaching and non-teaching personnel and even the student body.
Music teachers simultaneously motivate, inspire, and support their students through innovative music teachers resources. Whether these resources and tips are from the experiences of other teaching individuals, educators, academes or from the internet, what important is you are able to meet your goals and stay committed to your purpose.
When you make use of effective music teachers resources and tips, you are more likely to gain the interests of your students – encouraging them to love music more. As you become good influences and examples to them, they not just tend to love music as one of their subjects but they also have come to love you as their mentors and icons.
I have here a list of different feedbacks, compliments and even suggestions of the students when a group of music educators have rendered effective music teaching strategies and have executed creative activities.
• The students are able to cultivate their interest in music and realize their potentials through unique and creative activities regarding their music class and its programs.
• Such music teachers resources allow them to learn about other aspects of music which are not covered in a specific course outline, syllabus or private music lessons.
• Music teachers are able to encourage and give them such opportunity and exposure that they truly need to create and perform music creatively and independently yet effectively and promptly.
• Students are able to learn music as well as the significance of academic freedom and independence. Thus, cooperative learning has played a vital role in this manner since they are tasked to work collaboratively with their co-students and meet a common set of objectives.
• Creative activities, which seem unusual and innovative, have brought up fun and excitement among students – making them more interested, hooked and eager to learn new things and eventually apply them in real life.
• The enhanced program for music teaching has been remarked by the students as a way to boost self-confidence, establish camaraderie among classmates, and experience the fun of learning music – all at the same time.
• Such exposure to music technology and other relevant innovations have showcased more talents and have brought out the best in most of the students.
It really pays to regenerate more teaching resources and strategies that are more appealing to the kind of students we have in today’s generation. Maximizing resources and efforts, music teachers would then realize that music education could be the most rewarding experience.Read More
Lily Allen criticises 6 Music plans
Lily Allen hit out at the BBC’s proposal to close BBC 6 Music, describing the corporation as going through a “dire phase”. Related Stories Pamela excited about dance show Bloch gives style tips to nominees Stylist Bloch is Carey Mulligan fan Kristen attends R-Patz’s premiere Fire delays Lil Wayne sentencing
Read more on Belfast Telegraph
North Seattle acoustic music venue draws Grammy winners, locals
Michael Connolly, a musician and audiophile who grew up in Memphis, turned a North Seattle space into a top acoustic music venue and has drawn Grammy Award winners.
Read more on seattlepi.com
Sarah Geronimo wins big at the 2010 MYX Music Awards
Pop Princess Sarah Geronimo was the biggest winner at the 2010 MYX Music Awards held at Music Museum on March 2. Geronimo bagged trophies for Favorite Media Soundtrack for “Record Breaker,” the Best Female artist award, and the Favorite Artist plum for her music video “You Changed My Life.”
Read more on Manila BulletinRead More
Music education has been included in many curricula in different nations around the globe. However, since not all students are musically-inclined, not all of them are motivated to learn music. As a result, they are no longer excited to experience formal music schooling inside their classrooms. With this conflict of interests, music teachers are then challenged or pressured on how they could make their students learn and love music at the same time.
To basically adhere to the problem, they are determined to research the latest music teachers’ resources. Since both teaching and learning are two dynamic processes, music teachers and their students should meet half way – adjusting to the kind of individuals they are.
And because they are up to music education, these music teachers need to update their lists and records with the most modern trends and techniques, which are believed to be very effective and influential with the kind of students they have right now. From time to time, there could have been new music teachers’ resources that could improve their teaching strategies as well as their way of relating to their dear students.
Today, music educators incorporate theories and application to give a well-rounded musical experience and to teach music in various perspectives intended for international understanding. To meet many demands and expectations of their students, music teachers keep on upgrading their available music teachers’ resources by doing some researches over the Internet. In just a matter of few clicks, they would be aware of what is really the latest in the music academe as well as the newest style and approach in teaching that they can utilize in their everyday instruction.
The perceived effort to enhance music teachers’ resources also results in a greater number of students, who are now more motivated and determined to learn and love music. When their music teachers use some personal touches as part of their resources – sharing their own insights, thoughts and experiences on a particular topic, the learners become more eager to attend to their music classes and listen to their classroom discussions. This happens simply because they feel that they have something to relate to and such experience could also happen to them in time.
Indeed, teaching and learning music can be both fun and enjoyable. Just like in real life and in our daily activities, when we integrate music into anything that we do, it amazingly turns out to be more special and a lot of fun. After all, music gives most of us such inspiration and motivation to look forward to something better and brighter. Love music and enjoy tomorrow.Read More
SUPPORT US! PURCHASE THE MP3 @ AMAZON AND ITUNES! AMAZON MP3: bit.ly ITUNES VIDEO: bit.ly ITUNES MP3: bit.ly Directed by: Jed Whedon Music by: Jed Whedon Lyrics by: Felicia Day Main Vocal: Felicia Day Rap: Jeff Lewis and Sandeep Parikh Backup Vocals: Maurissa Tancharoen and Jed Whedon Director of Photography: Omer Ganai Choreography: Chantal Robeson Edited by: Jeff Yorkes Produced by: Christian Agypt, Felicia Day Costumes: Sarah Trost Weapons: Greg Aranowitz Production Design: Tyler Robinson Starring: Vincent Caso Felicia Day Jeff Lewis Amy Okuda Sandeep Parikh Robin Thorsen Dancers: Bijoya Das Jul Kohler Maurissa Tancharoen English Subtitles: Daniela Figueiredo Portuguese – Jonathan Iury and Dani Figueiredo Spanish – Pablo Lopez Vila and Carles Soler Sala