Information & statistics for the 'a c# guitar' search query

 
   
 

  The 'a c# guitar' search query consists of 3 keywords: a, c, guitar.

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The Rotters' Club

  Birmingham, England, c. 1973: industrial strikes, bad pop music, corrosive class warfare, adolescent angst, IRA bombings. Four friends: a class clown who stoops very low for a laugh; a confused artist enthralled by guitar rock; an earnest radical with socialist leanings; and a quiet dreamer obsessed with poetry, God, and the prettiest girl in school. As the world appears to self-destruct around them, they hold together to navigate the choppy waters of a decidedly ambiguous decade.From the Trade Paperback edition.


21st Century Chords: 'Guitar Chords for the 21st Century'

  Joe Lilore, educator and author of 27 music books for Warner Bros. Music and United Artists - including books on The Rolling Stones, R*U*S*H, and Led Zeppelin - has taken his years of experience as an arranger, teacher, and guitarist and developed a system that allows for the creation of completely new and innovative chords and their movement. This unique chord book contains 1,848 C chords for 22,176 new chords in all. If you're a guitarist who's feeling in a rut in your playing or your solos, experiencing songwriter's block or feeling like all your music 'sounds the same as everyone else's,' this book is for you. Using the new chords you'll be able to expand your horizons and reach new musical heights, whether you're a veteran player or aspiring musician. With Guitar Chords for the 21st Century you'll play like no one has ever played before, totally free from boundaries, and never at a loss for inspiration, ideas, or material. For less than half the cost of one guitar lesson, you'll be able to eliminate songwriter's block and create limitless ideas for songs, background pads, or improvisation. It will provide you with an unlimited palette of colors to apply to your compositions and playing.


eBay Photos That Sell: Taking Great Product Shots for eBay and Beyond

  '''I've been an admirer of Dan Gookin since he wrote DOS For Dummies and spawned the For Dummies phenomenon. He takes things to a new level with this amazing and much needed book on practical product photography. Use his advice and you'll simply make more money. Highly recommended.'' —John C. Dvorak, columnist, PC Magazine Anyone can sell their stuff online. The challenge is to do it better than the competition and get the best possible results, every time. If you're attempting to sell your guitar on eBay, a photo of Aunt Pearl June strumming it in the backyard isn't likely to cut it. Does that mean you need to hire a professional photographer or invest in expensive equipment? Not if you follow the ingenious advice in this book! eBay Photos That Sell teaches home-spun entrepreneurs how to create professional-quality product photos using a standard digital camera and a few handy tricks and inexpensive techniques. With page after page of inspiring examples and expert insights, you'll figure out how to capture everything from hats to wineglasses to MP3 players. You'll understand what makes one photo better than another and discover how to create images that viewers connect with--ones that evoke the ''I must have this'' feeling. Ultimately, it will help you attract customers and make sales, without investing a lot of time or money. Inside, you'll learn how to: Follow the basic rules for taking crisp, well-lit shots that outshine the competition Set up shots quickly in your home or office Create props and accessories from inexpensive items found at home or the local hardware store Know how and when to use your camera's features, bells, and whistles to your advantage Take the time to set up your photograph properly so you don't have to fix things later Use photo-editing software to make final adjustments Learn to size and format your photos effectively for the Web Know when a simple black background is the best way to make your image pop Build a safe and organized place to store your pictures so you can easily find them '


THE DANCE

  a selection from CHAPTER 1: Egyptian, Assyrian, Hebrew, and Phoenician Dancing. The Ritual Dance of Egypt. Dancing Examples from Tomb of Ur-ari-en-Ptah, 6th Dynasty, British Museum. Description of Dancing from Sir G. Wilkinson; of the Egyptian Pipes and Hieroglyphics of Dancing, &c. Phoenician Round Dances, from a Limestone Group found at Cyprus, and Bronze Patera from Idalium, Cyprus. In this work it is not necessary to worry the reader with speculations as to the origin of dancing. There are other authorities easily accessible who have written upon this theme. Dancing is probably one of the oldest arts. As soon as man was man he without doubt began to gesticulate with face, body, and limbs. How long it took to develop bodily gesticulation into an art no one can guess—perhaps a millennium. In writing of dancing, one will therefore include those gesticulations or movements of the body suggesting an idea, whether it be the slow movement of marching, or the rapid gallop, even some of the movements that we commonly call acrobatic. It is not intended here to include the more sensual movements of the East and the debased antique. Generally the antique dances were connected with a religious ritual conceived to be acceptable to the Gods. This connection between dancing and religious rites was common up to the 16th century. It still continues in some countries. In some of the earliest designs which have come down to us the dancers moved, as stars, hand in hand round an altar, or person, representing the sun; either in a slow or stately method, or with rapid trained gestures, according to the ritual performed. Dancing, music and poetry were inseparable. Dancing is the poetry of motion, and its connection with music, as the poetry of sound, occurs at all times. In our own day musical themes are marked by forms originally dance times, as waltz time, gavotte time, minuet time, etc. Amongst the earliest representations that are comprehensible, we have certain Egyptian paintings, and some of these exhibit postures that evidently had even then a settled meaning, and were a phrase in the sentences of the art. Not only were they settled at such an early period (B.C. 3000, fig. 1) but they appear to have been accepted and handed down to succeeding generations, and what is remarkable in some countries, even to our own times. The accompanying illustrations from Egypt and Greece exhibit what was evidently a traditional attitude. The hand-in-hand dance is another of these. The earliest accompaniments to dancing appear to have been the clapping of hands, the pipes, the guitar, the tambourine, the castanets, the cymbals, the tambour, and sometimes in the street, the drum. The following account of Egyptian dancing is from Sir Gardiner Wilkinson's 'Ancient Egypt' 'The dance consisted mostly of a succession of figures, in which the performers endeavoured to exhibit a great variety of gesture. Men and women danced at the same time, or in separate parties, but the latter were generally preferred for their superior grace and elegance. Some danced to slow airs, adapted to the style of their movement; the attitudes they assumed frequently partook of a grace not unworthy of the Greeks; and some credit is due to the skill of the artist who represented the subject, which excites additional interest from its being in one of the oldest tombs of Thebes (B.C. 1450, Amenophis II.). Others preferred a lively step, regulated by an appropriate tune; and men sometimes danced with great spirit, bounding from the ground, more in the manner of Europeans than of Eastern people. On these occasions the music was not always composed of many instruments, and here we find only the cylindrical maces and a woman snapping her fingers in the time, in lieu of cymbals or castanets.

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Bing71,800,0002011-01-05

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