This classic was written by Bob Thiele and George Weiss, and made popular by Jazz icon Louis Armstrong. Certainly your special day is one that makes you feel like the world is an absolutely wonderful place. A song with lyrics expressing the the beauty of creation and the blessings of deep and meaningful relationships is a perfect selection for the lighting of your unity candle. The beautiful blend of strings, gentle brass and wind instruments is sure to add a touch of class that will bring a tear of joy to the eye of many who attend your wedding.
Music by Harold Arlen, lyrics by Yop Harbung, and sung and made popular by the renown Judy Garland. This beautiful, well-known piece is from the movie (and musical) The Wizard of Oz. Your special someone likely makes you feel like you've arrived on the other side of a rainbow, and you feel he's as precious as a pot of gold. What better way to express your joy? Such a lovely song is perfect as one of your options for the procession of your bridesmaids, and is sure to make everyone smile with delight.
Welcome back to the Candid Brilliance Music blog, today we looked through our great classical music database and found some famous classical music that you may not even realize you know.
But don't take our word for it, but see if you know these pieces, as well!
As one of America's most respected art forms, jazz music got it start in the late 19th century and early 20th century as American and European classical music was mixed with African and slave, folk songs. These songs have a special rhythm that feels a little bit off, called syncopation. Since it's inception jazz has the broadest amounts interpretations, out of all the genres that are why we have defined some criteria on why we picked the musicians we did!
Criteria: Artists are judged by the influence of their music, by their artistic skills and inspiration, by the greatness of the music that they helped create, and the contributions that they made to that music.
Most of us have fallen in love with a piece of music in a minor key. No matter what the genre, most of us feel that the minor mode is particularly expressive and even a little pessimistic or emotional. Music theorists, musicians and music enthusiasts ask this question often but it has no definitive answer. I will not answer the question, but I can explain why we hear a minor key differently than a major key culturally and theoretically.