meetmrcallaghan at gmail.com
Mon Jun 14 06:02:11 PDT 2010
When this conversaton turned to the matter of the listener's interpretation
of a solo I was bound and determined to stay out of it.
However, following what Bob just had to say on the subject, I must briefly
inject the fact that I must be a freak of nature as I fit the description of
how a musician listens to a solo, rather than that of the non-musician.
I guess what it really depends upon is when Bob offers this analysis of the
situation is he pronouncing the silent "t" in often
On 6/14/10, Robert Ringwald <rsr at ringwald.com> wrote:
> Musicians hear music and solos differently than non-musicians.
> A musician will hear a solo and recognize the beautiful melodic lines,
> choice of notes and feeling that a good musician puts into it.
> Unfortunately often, a non-musician will like a solo because the musician
> played a lot of notes, played a lot of high notes, looked as if he was
> really putting something into it, because he smiled a lot or just because
> they like the musician personally.
> --Bob Ringwald
> Amateur (ham) Radio call sign K6YBV
> Fulton Street Jazz Band
> "Critics can't even make music by rubbing their back legs together."
> --Mel Brooks
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