10 Unique Gifts For Musicians ♫ Necklaces For Musicians And Music Lovers
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So, why not get one for yourself or a drummer and watch the attention it gets. After all, what would music be without a drummer?
Commonly referred to as the 'rhythm section', the drums define the beat(s) of the particular piece of music. Whether it be a classical composition, Latin music, Rock, Jazz, Blues, Country, Reggae, Funk, Hip Hop, Electronic and many more genres, the drumbeat is a recurring pattern of un-pitched percussive hits that define the characteristic rhythmic atmosphere of the genre.
Drummers have the skill within the rhythm section when it comes to dynamics. By altering the volume and intensity up or down the drummer has the ability the way that everybody else performs, shaping the contours of a song or influence a guitar or sax solo.
Today’s drum set has come a long way from the initial first bass drum invented centuries ago. The mix of acoustic and electronic drums, cymbals, cages and percussion instruments can command some serious floor space on a stage and take quite a while to set up and break down. A few of the renowned professional drummers are: Louis Bellson, Gene Krupa, Fred Below, Hal Blaine, Evelyn Glennie, John Bonham, Art Blakey, Kenny Clarke, Billy Cobham, Sheila E, Vinnie Colaiuta, Buddie Rich, Max Roach, Ginger Baker, Lars Ulrich, Paulinho Da Costa, Giovanni Hidalgo, Tito Puente, Mongo Santamaria, Gumbi Ortiz, Marc Anderson and many, many more.
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THE G-STRING NECKLACE IS THE PERFECT GIFT FOR GUITAR PLAYERS: Guitarists across the globe have embraced the electric guitar as one of the most versatile and played instruments. Since their inception, the extensive lineup of solid and hollow-body guitars have been played by thousands of aficionados and professionals who have left their indelible styles and sounds in recordings. Whether in the hands of amateur or professional Jazz Guitarists or played by Rock Stars, the electric guitar is utilized in many genres of music.
The first Electric Guitar was created in 1931 by George Beauchamp and later manufactured by Rickenbacker Electro. This electric guitar was known as the "frying pan" due to its flat, circular body and has since given way to the solid body Les Paul "Log" , the Bigsby-Travis guitar, the Fender line, the Gibson Les Paul, the Jackson Randy Rhoads, the Ibanez 7-string sold body and the list goes on.
Since their inception, the extensive line of solid and hollow-body guitars have been played by thousands of aficionados and professionals such as Wes Montgomery, Buddy Guy, Stevie Ray Vaughn, Eric Clapton, George Harrison, Jimi Hendrix, B.B. King, Jimmy Page, Carlos Santana, Chuck Berry, Pete Townsend, Prince, Brian May, Muddy Waters, David Bowie, John Mayer, Bruce Springsteen and many, many more.
So, when it comes to sourcing Unique Gifts For Guitar Players, this custom jewelry item is the Perfect Keepsake for any guitar player!
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Since the first known electric bass guitar was manufactured in the late 1930's by Paul Tutmarc, inventor and musician in Seattle, it has come a long way. In 1951 Leo Fender developed the Precision Bass which was to become the first mass-produced electric bass guitar. Very few changes have been made to what is commonly known as the "P-Bass" and is the most used bass taking into account the multitudes of copycats offered by additional manufacturers.
Today, bass looms large in hip-hop and dub-step, in metal, lounge, and all additional types of modern and classical pop music.
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At the time of his invention of the acoustic piano, the harpsichord and the clavichord were the most popular keyboard instruments and both looked like today's piano. The major difference between them and a modern-day piano is the way their sound was produced and for many years after the first version of the piano was created it was called a harpsichord.
Today's acoustic and electronic piano is versatile and widely employed in almost all music genres including rock, pop, classical, jazz, traditional and for solo and ensemble performances, accompaniment, as well as for composing, songwriting and rehearsals. Its wide availability in performance venues, schools and rehearsal spaces have made it one of the Western world's most familiar musical instruments.
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Since the alto sax is smaller, its notes are higher and brighter than those of the tenor sax which produces a mellow, rich, and deep sound. While professional musicians can get a wide range of sounds from both instruments, younger musicians who have smaller hands and a smaller lung capacity tend to find it easier to play the alto sax.
Thanks to the invention of the microphone which has undergone many changes and improvements since its birth circa 200 years ago, the human voice has benefited from today's technological advances that have served to enhance and augment the voice's ability to overcome limitations and allow singers, speakers and anyone with a microphone, to be able to address people across the globe and be heard. There are millions of very talented singers across the globe who have influenced us all at some point in time. Certainly, they all deserve our recognition and our thanks for their contributions to our personal and emotional lives.
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The makeup of the percussion section reflected the evolving trends of each era. Haydn and Mozart made occasional use of certain idiophones (bells, rattles, snare drums). But Beethoven applied bass drums, crash cymbals and triangles more precisely; in The Battle of Victoria (1813), for example, he developed the spatial use of percussion by dividing the group into two sections placed on either side of the orchestra.
For several centuries, the percussion section has continued to expand in size and complexity. Over the course of the 20th century, instruments from around the world enriched the roles it could play, and the list of works devoted to it grows ever longer. As much as wind and string instruments, percussion is now an integral part of any modern orchestra.
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Back in the medieval days, trumpeters were instrumental in conveying messages and instructions over vast distances and, as such, were typically guarded by military units. However, these versions lacked valves and were limited as to the notes they could generate. As popular music emerged in the twentieth century, the trumpet proved to be a favorite sound in big-band recordings and live events across many genres and, most notably in jazz.
There's not enough room to list all of the talented men and women who have filled the ether with their unique trumpet riffs, but these are a few of the most recognized names: Miles Davis, Nat Adderley, Al Hirt, Ingrid Jensen, Woddy Shaw, King Oliver, Chris Botti, Roy Hargrove, Tine Thing, Randy Brecker, Terence Blanchard, Chet Baker, Dizzy Gillespie, Alison Balsom, Wynton Marsalis, Louis Armstrong, Maynard Ferguson, Arturo Sandoval and many more.
Country music, also better known as Country and Western (or simply country), and hillbilly music, is a genre of popular music that is found in recordings which Southern Appalachian fiddle players made recorded in the late 1910s. It wasn't before the early ‘20s, however, that country music as a feasible recorded genre became popular.
The initial first commercial country record was made cut by Eck Robertson in 1922 on the Victor Records label. Vernon Dalhart had the very first national country hit in 1924 with “Wreck of the Old'97.”
But many historians indicate 1927, the entire year Victor Records signed Jimmie Rodgers and The Carter Family, as the real genuine moment country music came to be was born.
The Carter Family was country music's first famous vocal group band. Made up consisting of A.P. Carter, his wife, Sara Dougherty Carter, and A.P.' s sister-in-law, Maybelle Addington Carter, the group flourished in the late ‘20s following the release of the first assortment of songs in 1927. Different variations of The Carter Family continued recording and performing for decades. Two of the earliest hits, “Continue the Sunny Side” and “Wildwood Flower” remain country standards to this day.
While the Trombone was initially made in the ranges of soprano, alto, tenor, and bass, the tenor trombone has become the standard which is widely used in a variety of musical genres, including classical, wind-instrument music, jazz, reggae, rock and pop music.
Trombones are played by extending and shortening the slide, which changes the length of the tubing and thus the pitch of the sound.
As with every instrument, there isn't a lack of performance styles and diversities that reflect the myriad talents of the thousands of professionals and amateurs who have undertaken the trombone as their instrument of choice.
Of the vast number of players (too many to list here), a few come to mind such as: Joseph Alessi; Frank Rosolino; Arthur Pryor; Don Lusher; Nick Hudson; Dennis Wick; Christian Lindberg; Bill Watrous; JJ Johnson & Ian Bousfield.