Pianos

pianos

Schoenhut Piano - Elite Spinet Piano

Schoenhut Piano - Elite Spinet Piano

Wouldn't it be so fun to have a piano in your home? Kind of? Well anyways, this one is mini so it doesn't even take up that much room.

  • Margaret Leng Tan's brave and beautiful toy piano interpretations of Erik Satie, Ralph Mostel, John Lennon, Stephen Montague,Guy Klucevsek, and even Beethoven has added a nice new texture in my music collection.

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  • Like Eric Satie but contemporary

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  • what an amazing instrument. Beautifully designed from every angle, this collaboration between Audi Design of Munich and Austria Piano maker Bosendorfer gives us a $140,000 Grand Concert Piano. yes, you can oder it online...

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  • The children who take up piano at an early age do not go forward enormously rapidly at first but over time they get better at leaning and soon start to perform and practice without thinking about it and the entire process becomes ... The children who take up piano at an early age do not go forward enormously rapidly at first but over time they get better at leaning and soon start to perform and practice without thinking about it and the entire process becomes normal to them.

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  • There is nothing more satisfying than hearing a tune that you really like, and being able to sit at a piano and start to play the tune in question, plus add your own take modifying the melodies and chord sequences to your own pref... There is nothing more satisfying than hearing a tune that you really like, and being able to sit at a piano and start to play the tune in question, plus add your own take modifying the melodies and chord sequences to your own preference.

    Tags: pianos, online, Learn
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  • "Attention to detail" doesn't necessarily sound like the secret ingredient to brilliant rock & roll, but in Spoon's case, it comes second only to inspiration. Britt Daniel, Jim Eno, and company keep finding ways to challenge thems... "Attention to detail" doesn't necessarily sound like the secret ingredient to brilliant rock & roll, but in Spoon's case, it comes second only to inspiration. Britt Daniel, Jim Eno, and company keep finding ways to challenge themselves and their listeners by working within the same basic, streamlined sonic framework they crafted on Girls Can Tell, adding a few new twists here and there with each album. Ga Ga Ga Ga Ga just might be the most winning update on this approach since Girls Can Tell itself: each song is as carefully and creatively pruned as a bonsai tree, with nothing fussy or superfluous to mar the clean lines of the songwriting or arrangements. This is especially impressive considering that on this album, Spoon works with their widest array of sounds yet. Everything from kotos to chamberlains to horns straight out of Motown are fair game on Ga Ga Ga Ga Ga, but they're used so deftly and judiciously that they never feel like window dressing. As on Gimme Fiction, the band maps out Ga Ga Ga Ga Ga's territory within the first three tracks. "Don't Make Me a Target" is a sleek yet gritty prologue designed to draw listeners in like Fiction's "The Beast and Dragon, Adored," and its seductive pull only heightens the impact of "The Ghost of You Lingers." All pounding pianos and fleeting, fragmented verses, the song initially feels like it's all buildup and no release, but this insistent yet incomplete feeling is what makes it haunting and brilliant: its circling thoughts and echoes upon echoes feel like you're chasing the song -- or its subject -- to no avail. Even if "The Ghost of You Lingers" almost perversely avoids hooks, "You Got Yr. Cherry Bomb"'s homage to blue-eyed soul delivers them in abundance. Ga Ga Ga Ga Ga's songs are svelte, especially compared to Gimme Fiction, yet they're far from starved. Interesting details decorate the margins of these songs, whether it's the studio chatter that revs up "Don't You Evah" or the fascinatingly fragmented lyrics of "Eddie's Ragga" ("there ain't no getting over Joanie Hale-Maier"). Jon Brion pops up bass, chamberlain, and production duties on "The Underdog," one of Spoon's bounciest, brassiest nods to classic pop in a long time, and a perfect contrast to the exotic, spooky minimalism of "My Little Japanese Cigarette Case"'s shivery kotos and Spanish guitars. Concise and lively ("Black Like Me" is as close as the album gets to a ballad), Ga Ga Ga Ga Ga is a remarkable blend of focus and creativity; even if Spoon's modus operandi seems overly regimented on paper, the results are just as elegant as they are fun. ~ Heather Phares, All Music Guide « less… more »

    Tags: spoons, spoon cd
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  • Given Spoon’s reputation for consistency, it’s not a surprise that Transference is good. However, it manages to be good in surprising ways. This time, the band’s quest to get to the heart of their songs led them to take matters in... Given Spoon’s reputation for consistency, it’s not a surprise that Transference is good. However, it manages to be good in surprising ways. This time, the band’s quest to get to the heart of their songs led them to take matters into their own hands and produce this album themselves -- a first, which seems somewhat remarkable, considering the band’s tight control over their sound. The single “Got Nuffin” preceded Transference by six months, and its stripped-down rock was the first hint that this album might not continue Ga Ga Ga Ga Ga’s meticulous production and pop songcraft. As marvelous as the precision of that album was, the rough edges here are refreshing. Transference’s title may refer to subconscious emotional shifts, but these are some of the most direct and uncompromising songs Spoon has written. They have all the gritty promise of demos (in fact, many of these songs are basically demos), with a roomy sound that just underlines their urgency. Compared to Ga Ga Ga Ga Ga and Gimme Fiction’s polish, the Who-esque “Trouble Comes Running” might as well have been recorded on a four-track, while “Goodnight Laura”’s intimacy and imperfections make it a braver and more vulnerable lullaby. Any veneers in Britt Daniel's writing have been stripped away along with the sonic gloss, revealing songs that are more emotional, and filled with more emotions: “Written in Reverse” is the fieriest Spoon song in years, all bashed pianos and snarled vocals comparing the odd happy moments in a dying relationship to high school poppers. “I Saw the Light” is pure, in-the-moment discovery with an expansive instrumental coda that’s just as impassioned as Daniel's vocals. While Spoon’s music is almost always economical, it’s rarely simple, and Transference throws their complex contrasts into high relief. They ask the big question “Is Love Forever?,” but the more the beat hammers down and the more Daniel repeats “are you quite certain, love?” the more elusive the answer seems. “Who Makes Your Money?,” on the other hand, cloaks another tough question in a sinuous groove and spacy keyboards. Spoon take a zigzag path with each album, and Transference often feels like an equal and opposite reaction to Ga Ga Ga Ga Ga’s immediacy. But just because the band’s pop side isn’t the focus here doesn’t mean that moments like “The Mystery Zone”’s insistent groove aren’t earworms in their own way. Even if these aren’t Spoon’s easiest songs, they still deliver the best things about the band -- smarts, wit, hooks -- without any difficulty. ~ Heather Phares, All Music Guide « less… more »

    Tags: spoons, spoon cd
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  • Coming out in a few months, this little DS add on may make children enjoy their piano lessons a bit more. Coming with a real piano keyboard, this may make a guitar hero-esque version of piano

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  • Fiona Apple is one of my favorite artists of all time. You might remember the outspoken speech she made during the MTV awards [years back] well she is even more outspoken through her lyrics, holding nothing back. her chillingly be... Fiona Apple is one of my favorite artists of all time. You might remember the outspoken speech she made during the MTV awards [years back] well she is even more outspoken through her lyrics, holding nothing back. her chillingly beautiful skills with the ivory keys perfectly accompany her unique and deep voice.

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  • At first glance, the Piano Table may look like any other kitchen piece, but flip open one of its panels, and you'll be greeted with a fully-functional instrument

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  • American Idiot was a rarity of the 21st century: a bona fide four-quadrant hit, earning critical and commercial respect, roping in new fans young and old alike. It was so big it turned Green Day into something it had never been be... American Idiot was a rarity of the 21st century: a bona fide four-quadrant hit, earning critical and commercial respect, roping in new fans young and old alike. It was so big it turned Green Day into something it had never been before -- respected, serious rockers, something they were never considered during their first flight of success with Dookie. Back then, they were clearly (and proudly) slacker rebels with a natural gift for a pop hook, but American Idiot was a big album with big ideas, a political rock opera in an era devoid of both protest rock and wild ambition, so its success was a surprise. It also ratcheted up high expectations for its successor, and Green Day consciously plays toward those expectations on 2009's 21st Century Breakdown, another political rock opera that isn't an explicit sequel but could easily be mistaken for one, especially as its narrative follows a young couple through the wilderness of modern urban America. Heady stuff, but like the best rock operas, the concept doesn't get in the way of the music, which is a bit of an accomplishment because 21st Century Breakdown leaves behind the punchy '60s Who fascination for Queen and '70s Who, giving this more than its share of pomp and circumstance. Then again, puffed-up protest is kind of the point of 21st Century Breakdown: it's meant to be taken seriously, so it's not entirely surprising that Green Day fall into many of the same pompous tarpits as their heroes, ratcheting up the stately pianos, vocal harmonies, repeated musical motifs, doubled and tripled guitars, and synthesized effects that substitute for strings, then adding some orchestras for good measure. It would all sound cluttered, even turgid, if it weren't for Green Day's unerring knack for writing muscular pop and natural inclination to run clean and lean, letting only one song run over five minutes and never letting the arrangements overshadow the song. Although Green Day's other natural gift, that for impish irreverent humor, is missed -- they left it all behind on their 2008 garage rock side project Foxboro Hot Tubs -- the band manages to have 21st Century Breakdown work on a grand scale without losing either their punk or pop roots, which makes the album not only a sequel to American Idiot, but its equal. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine, All Music Guide « less… more »

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  • This two person band's sophomore album is full of upbeat pianos and lo-fi drums. Staying true to their original sound, the duo have made amazing strides with songs like 'Daylight' and 'Good ol' Fashion Nightmare'. Great album.

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  • An amazing jazz reissue on amazing sounding audiophile vinyl.

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  • Tom Waits classic finally getting a reissue the audiophile way remastered and pressed on quality vinyl.

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  • Tom Waits classic finally getting a reissue the audiophile way remastered and pressed on quality vinyl.

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  • The Piano Lounge Sofa has been designed with both commercial lounge areas and the home in mind. Piano in shape, unique and comfortable.

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  • This is the story of Mozart from his young age to his last breath, and his intriguing connection with the spiritual world, which allowed him to go deep and create masterpieces like "The Magic Flute". Wonderfully easy storytelling,... This is the story of Mozart from his young age to his last breath, and his intriguing connection with the spiritual world, which allowed him to go deep and create masterpieces like "The Magic Flute". Wonderfully easy storytelling, great research based on the letters of Mozart and nice vivid remake of Strasbourg, Vienna, Paris, Munich and other cities where Mozart lived and played. 4-book series.

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  • For voice, piano and guitar (chords only). Traditional Pop, Broadway and Vocal Standards. Contains vocal melody, piano accompaniment, lyrics, chord names and guitar chord diagrams. This 3rd edition has been updated to feature 150... For voice, piano and guitar (chords only). Traditional Pop, Broadway and Vocal Standards. Contains vocal melody, piano accompaniment, lyrics, chord names and guitar chord diagrams. This 3rd edition has been updated to feature 150 of the best ballads of all time! Over 500 pages of slow and sentimental ballads, including Fields of Gold, I'll Be Seeing You, Unchained Melody and many more.

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  • These are interesting. From far away they just look like thin strand bracelets, but up close you can tell that they look coiled. Cool gift for someone that likes to play the piano.

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  • I have been in love with her for over a decade. Tori Amos is an American pianist and singer-songwriter. Considered the top alternative rock performer to use a piano. My all time favorite songs: Crucify, Silent All These Years, C... I have been in love with her for over a decade. Tori Amos is an American pianist and singer-songwriter. Considered the top alternative rock performer to use a piano. My all time favorite songs: Crucify, Silent All These Years, Cornflake Girl, and 1000 Oceans.

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  • I definitely had one of these growing up, not QUITE the same as a normal piano.

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  • one of my favorite rings to wear when i feel like i need some musical inspiration.

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  • Papercraft pianos

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  • A very nice collectable item for a good price. Check out this seller she has low prices.

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  • ...with their second (or third) album, Swell Season ushers in 12 expected, but equally beautiful, melodic, happy songs. Yeah, We're talking about Glen Hansard and Markéta Irglová -- yeah, the people from Once.

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  • Audi Design Studio followed Porsche’s footsteps in designing a truly unique piano. A concert grand piano is impressively large, usually black and has three legs to support the body with its typically curved sides. For more than... Audi Design Studio followed Porsche’s footsteps in designing a truly unique piano. A concert grand piano is impressively large, usually black and has three legs to support the body with its typically curved sides. For more than 100 years, the complex internal mechanisms of these instruments have ensured their magnificent sound as well as determining the overall shape. The long tradition that has led to the grand piano has included many baroque versions that are not ideally matched to Audi’s design language. Despite this, the Audi Design Studio team in Munich decided to tackle the task of housing a concert grand piano in an Audi “outer skin”. “You can imagine the respect with which we approached the challenge of redesigning a musical instrument” says Wolfgang Egger, Head of Audi Group Design. “We were obliged to study the instrument in depth, and develop an all-embracing concept from the very start. The project was a useful source of experience for our young designers, and will benefit them later when they work on car design.”

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