Baby Grand Piano Cover - Baby Dolls For Children
Baby Grand Piano Cover
- Grand Piano is a 1997 compilation release by Narada. It peaked at #10 on Billboard's Top New Age album charts in the same year.
- The piano is a musical instrument played by means of a keyboard. It is widely known as one of the most popular instruments in the world.
- A large, full-toned piano that has the body, strings, and soundboard arranged horizontally and in line with the keys and is supported by three legs
- a piano with the strings on a horizontal harp-shaped frame; usually supported by three legs
- Envelop in a layer of something, esp. dirt
- blanket: bedding that keeps a person warm in bed; "he pulled the covers over his head and went to sleep"
- provide with a covering or cause to be covered; "cover her face with a handkerchief"; "cover the child with a blanket"; "cover the grave with flowers"
- screen: a covering that serves to conceal or shelter something; "a screen of trees afforded privacy"; "under cover of darkness"; "the brush provided a covert for game"; "the simplest concealment is to match perfectly the color of the background"
- Put something such as a cloth or lid on top of or in front of (something) in order to protect or conceal it
- Scatter a layer of loose material over (a surface, esp. a floor), leaving it completely obscured
- A young or newly born animal
- the youngest member of a group (not necessarily young); "the baby of the family"; "the baby of the Supreme Court"
- a very young child (birth to 1 year) who has not yet begun to walk or talk; "the baby began to cry again"; "she held the baby in her arms"; "it sounds simple, but when you have your own baby it is all so different"
- A very young child, esp. one newly or recently born
- The youngest member of a family or group
- pamper: treat with excessive indulgence; "grandparents often pamper the children"; "Let's not mollycoddle our students!"
Yamaha YPG535 Portable Grand Piano Package
The Yamaha YPG535 88 Key Portable Keyboard gives to the sound and feel of a grand piano in a portable package at an affordable price. The YPG535 offers a graded soft touch action that everyone from the beginner to the professional will love. The YPG535 also includes a stand along with a sustain pedal and power adapter. For the beginner, the built-in interactive lessons provide a user definable tempo that allow for learning at your pace. Yamaha YPG535 Features 88 piano-style keys with Graded Soft Touch 6-track sequencer allows you to record your own music USB & Flash ROM to download new Songs and Styles for playing 5 types preset Master EQ Interactive Lessons: Your Tempo mode helps you learn to play Backlit LCD, panel lights, pitch bend wheel Portable Grand Button: industry's best piano Yamaha XGlite/GM voices plus Sweet!, Cool!, Split & Dual voice Performance Assistant guarantees a rewarding music experience Music Database 267 keyboard setups by song title Optional BB1 keyboard bench. Click for more information.Piano Centric Features The Yamaha Portable Grand, YPG535 has an easy to use panel, a wealth of piano-centric features including 88 piano-style keys, Graded Soft Touch (GST) action with different levels of resistance, high resolution stereo piano sample and comes with an attractive matching stand, PA
Amy Winehouse 1983 - 2011
Amy Winehouse, who has died aged 27, ticked all the right boxes for a self-destructive wild child of pop, having bags of “attitude”, a drink and drugs problem and a no-good man; yet underneath the ratty beehive hair-do, oversized plastic earrings, kohl-encrusted eyes and tattoo-covered arms, she was also an addictive and engaging performer with a natural deep voice who sang with a jazzy, passionate energy.
Amy Winehouse’s music — Sixties pop-soul in 21st-century street slang — was always less interesting than her chaotic off-stage life. Her name seldom featured in the press unless prefixed by the word “troubled” and accompanied by an account of her battles with drink and drugs and her dependent-abusive relationship with her husband, a petty drug dealer and junkie called Blake Fielder-Civil. Cancelled gigs, brushes with the law and spells in rehab gave the press plenty to write about; commentators saw parallels between Amy Winehouse’s charge towards self-destruction with Blake Fielder-Civil and their punk rock counterparts Nancy Spungeon and Sid Vicious.
Amy Winehouse’s rake’s progress began when, aged 16, she dropped out of school and sang with a jazz band. By 18 she had signed a deal with Island Records and had moved out of her mother’s home into a Camden flat. Her first record, Frank, released in 2003, brought nominations for a host of awards including the Mercury Music Prize. She won an Ivor Novello award the following year for her first single, Stronger Than Me.
But in 2005 she met Blake Fielder-Civil in a Camden pub. A “music video assistant”, he was already in a relationship, but they began an affair. He had her name tattooed behind his right ear, and she had his tattooed over her heart. They also had matching scars on their arms (inflicted, so it was said, at Fielder-Civil’s “self-harm parties”).
When they met, by Amy Winehouse’s own admission, she smoked cannabis and drank more than was good for her. But as their relationship developed she became notorious for drunken public appearances, including one time when she ran off stage during a performance to vomit. At the Q Awards in 2006 she heckled Bono during his acceptance speech with: “Shut up! I don’t give a f***!”
From the story her songs told, her relationship with Fielder-Civil (whom she called “Baby”) burnt too hot. After about a year, he went back to his old girlfriend and in the months they were apart Amy Winehouse sunk into depression, out of which emerged Back to Black, an album of heartbroken songs that won her a Mercury Award and sold more than a million copies in the UK. She made history in America when the album entered the charts at No 7, the highest position ever for a British female artist. In February 2007 she won a Brit Award for Best British Female.
Fans seemed to connect with the authenticity of Amy Winehouse’s suffering, though her hit single Rehab (2006), a song about her past refusal to attend an alcohol rehabilitation centre struck a more ominous note. By September 2006, she was reported to have dropped three dress sizes and there was speculation as to whether drugs or an eating disorder were to blame.
By April 2007 her relationship with Fielder-Civil was back on and in May, ignoring pleas from her family, they married in a ?60 ceremony in Miami, celebrating the occasion with burgers and chips and a 48-hour lock-in at their hotel.
Only then did Amy’s partying start to get dangerously out of hand. On one occasion she woke with scratches on her arm and admitted: “I have no idea. I hate that. The blackouts. Happens too often.” As her drug problem got worse, Amy Winehouse’s performances became more and more shambolic. At the Eden Project in Cornwall, she forgot her lyrics, hit herself in the face with her microphone and spat at her fans. At Glastonbury she staggered incoherently about the stage and was aggressively heckled by the crowd. Other concerts were cancelled at short notice, the singer being too ill to appear.
In August she and her husband went on a three-day bender fuelled by heroin, ecstasy, cocaine, the horse tranquilliser ketamine and alcohol. Amy’s inevitable overdose led to a hospital visit, and after her stomach was pumped and an emergency adrenaline shot administered, she checked into a rehab centre in Essex. She and her husband stuck just three days of an eight-week course.
After pressure from her parents she and Fielder-Civil checked in to rehab again only to quit again within days, after being caught smoking crack cocaine. Within a few days they were reported to have collapsed after “speedballing” on a mixture of crack and heroin.
Then came a midnight rumpus in Soho when the two lashed out at each other in the street outside their hotel and were photographed, him bleeding from scratches on his face, she from her face and, bizarrely, feet, leading to suggestions she had injected drugs between her toes. The parents of both parties took to the airwaves to try to call a halt, with Fielder-Civil
Main Street by Early Morning Light
Main Street, Lovell, Wyoming just after sunrise.
In the Big Horn Basin in Wyoming one might expect to find archeological sites, Indian and Pioneer trails, ranches, pioneer homes, battlefield sites from the Indian wars, old bridges and even a frontier newspaper paper office on the National Register of Historic Places. But the last thing you might expect to find on the Register in Northern Wyoming is a 1950 vintage “state of the art” movie theater. Lovell Wyoming contains a rare gem (rare even if it wasn’t in a small town in Wyoming), a beautiful theatre in great repair that harkens back to the heyday of the Movie palaces of the 1950’s. The Hyart Theater was built in Lovell, Wyoming by Hyrum "Hy" Bischoff in 1950. The building is notable for the turquoise-colored metal lattice screen that covers a pink metal facade, as well as for its tall neon pylon sign.
The Bischoff family was part of a Mormon group sent from Fountain Green, Utah to settle in the Big Horn Basin of Wyoming. Dan Bischoff (1870-1936) bought the Armada Theater in Lovell in 1913 and converted it into a cinema. His son Hy took over the business on his father's death and operated two Armada theaters. Determining to build a new cinema, Hy toured the mountain states region looking at other cinemas. The 1949 Villa Theater in Salt Lake City particularly impressed Bischoff, and he modeled the Hyart's lobby after the Villa's. Bischoff purchased the land and designed the building with his Uncle, Roy Olson. In 1950 they started construction with Hy overseeing the construction. The cement was mixed in a small mixer on the back of a tractor. Orvil Wilcock constructed the metal trusses for the roof from railroad rails salvaged from old mines at Bearcreek, Montana. The Salvage metal was needed since the Korean War had begun, and there were no metal beams available. In 1950 the National Guard Unit from Lovell was sent to Korea leaving Bischoff scrambling to find older men to help with the construction.
The two story building measures approximately 224 feet (68 m) deep by 70 feet (21 m) wide, facing onto Main Street. The walls are structural clay tile faced with brick, while the lower portion of the street facade is faced with small brick-like slabs of rhyolite from Idaho just west of Yellowstone National Park. The upper part of the street elevation is covered with pink sheet metal and screened by an elaborate diagonal lattice of turquoise metal. An office and apartment are located on the second floor, with eight windows behind the lattice. Pink neon lights outline the facade behind the lattice. A tall pylon features a neon-lighted artist's palette and the word HYART at a right angle to the street.
The interior features the original carpeting and painted scrollwork above paneling. Originally seating 1001, the Hyart now seats 940, including a balcony with more than 200 seats. The theater features a soundproof "crying room" for parents with crying babies. The Hyart had the newest technology, and was considered the best theater in the whole region within a 500 mile radius. Two years after it opened, Cinemascope and Stereophonic sound came out, and Hy then put the 40' by 20' curved screen and additional speakers required for presenting the best movies.
He also put in a stage and equipment like a Grand Piano needed for live performances. For years community plays, musicals, high school plays, and the annual Lovell Day’s Follies were held here.
The theater was closed 1992 but was reopened by a community group in 2004. We as Americans have lost the luxury of seeing a movie in a palace. Instead we go to crowed city theatres which are, as a Big Horn Basin resident once put it, “a tin box, with expensive popcorn, and none of the grandeur or drama of the Hyart Theater”.
baby grand piano cover
Designed for both performance and recording, the ProKeys 88sx digital stage piano delivers excellent sound in a package so light that you can carry it under one arm. Its must-have complement of instruments--grand piano, electric pianos, organ and clav--sound better than anything in its price range. ProKeys 88sx's semi-weighted action also delivers some of the best feel you can get without the added cost and weight of hammer action. Two stereo headphone jacks are perfect for private practice or teaching. USB MIDI interface and pitch/mod wheels combine with other features to make it a great MIDI controller as well.
The M-Audio ProKeys 88 Hammer Action Premium Stage Piano is loaded with large, realistic samples--14 world-class instruments in all, including split and layer capabilities. And M-Audio has paired these great sounds with an 88-key hammer-action keyboard that delivers a realistic feel to satisfy the most demanding professional pianist. The ProKeys 88 is also a great master controller keyboard that includes a built-in USB MIDI interface for easy direct connection to your PC or Mac, MIDI in and out jacks to communicate with other MIDI gear, pitch and modulation wheels, sequencer controls, and more. M-Audio pulled out all the stops in creating the ultimate playing experience in an affordable digital stereo piano.
Ultra-Realistic Piano Sound
The goal behind the ProKeys 88 design was to create an extremely musical, realistic piano experience. The caliber of a digital piano is greatly influenced by the quality and size of the samples, so M-Audio started by giving ProKeys 88 a generous amount of memory. Then, rather than dividing it up amongst a smorgasbord of sounds that would never get used, they focused on the 14 sounds that are considered the bread and butter for most keyboardists--paying extra-special attention to the stereo grand piano sound.
More Than a Stage Piano
The ProKeys 88 delivers all the staple keyboard sounds desired by almost all musicians. The flagship stereo grand piano is complimented by an alternate grand sound designed to really cut through in pop music tunes. This keyboard has electric pianos covered as well -- including classic sounds like the Yamaha DX7 and the Fender Rhodes, and the vintage Wurlitzer (don't forget the tremolo effect!). And with the Clavinet, one word will come to your mind: funky. Acoustic and electric basses give you the option of layering a ride cymbal for jazz tunes, while vibes, ensemble strings, and an inspiring synth pad round a great sonic palette for the serious gigging keyboardist.
Splits, Layers, and 88-Key Hammer Action
The ProKeys 88 keyboard also features split and layer capabilities. This smart instrument can put a bass in your left hand and the keys in your right; organ chords while playing a piano lead; lush strings layered over a delightful piano. You can even have a split and layer simultaneously for a total of three different sounds at once. Of course, none of this really matters if the piano doesn't feel like a piano. A realistic digital stage piano must have a full 88 keys that are properly weighted. The ProKeys 88's full-range clavier features hammer action that feels just like the real thing. Plus, it has three velocity curves tailored to different touches, as well as a fixed velocity for synth work.
Control your Digital Audio Workstation
When it comes to communicating with the outside world, most digital pianos offer little more than a MIDI jack. In sharp contract, this keyboard inherits much from M-Audio's many years of experience with mobile MIDI controllers. It incorporates a full USB MIDI interface that communicates with your PC or Mac via a single, simple USB connection. This is the perfect tool for recording with virtually all of the MIDI sequencer software that is available on the market. In fact, you can even control your sequencer remotely via the front-panel Start, Stop, and Tempo buttons.
In addition to computer connectivity, the ProKeys 88 has MIDI in and out jacks that allow full communication with all standard MIDI gear. This keyboard also features performance controls that are rare on digital stage pianos, such as a pitch wheel, modulation wheel, two footswitch inputs, and an expression pedal input. The three different ranges available via the ProKey 88's combined split and layer function can each transmit on separate MIDI channels, as well. You also get dedicated front-panel buttons for program change, channel, bank MSB, bank LSB, and local on/off for the ultimate in control.
Built-in Effects, Pedals, Headphones and Outputs
With the ProKeys 88 you can forget about messing around with additional gear to add basic effects. This instruments on-board EQ lets you easily tweak any tone on the fly. You also get three different built-in reverb spaces that simulate different acoustic environments. Ever feel the need to practice privately? This keyboard includes a 0.25-inch stereo headphone jack so you can play in private. The ProKeys 88 also has a 0.25-inch, unbalanced audio output with 20Hz-20kHz frequency response and 108dB dynamic range for the best sound in the business.
What's in the Box
Prokeys 88SX keyboard, software CD (drivers and applications), 5-foot USB cable, user's manual, power supply, and sustain pedal.
crying baby image
baby when i see you smile
travel beds for babies
free baby samples coupons
popular baby names 1989
newborn baby lotion
doppler baby heart monitor
hawaiian baby woodrose extract
free sample baby formula
baby sleep suit