That's bizarre, because they even recreated that flub in "The People vs. OJ Simpson". Not sure what kind of video would edit that out.
A cast recording, however, is another matter. Just like a typo in a novel being corrected in future printings, I could see them fixing a mistake. I can't for the life of me hear the "d" on Adam Pascal's "I have always loved you" in Your Eyes, but I'm not sure if they ever fixed that.
ClapYo'Hands is absolutely correct; the vocal selections are not indicative of what Broadway musicians actually play. For that you'd have to get your hands on the piano/conductor score, since you play piano. That will have the official accompaniment the conductor/arranger wrote, without the melody, which is what you want.
Wouldn't it depend on what the casting director/theatre company is requesting? It's not like there are standard sides that are always used for every production. If I'm the music director of Parade and I only have time to hear 16 bars, do I want to hear You Don't Know This Man, or do I maybe want a part of This Is Not Over Yet to hear how you handle harmony?
I think it would be easy enough to find a random company's choice for sides online, but if you
Wait, you list a 772 area code here, which just happens to be where I live, but your website says 773, which is Chicago. So where are you based?
Anyway, in my opinion, there's not much you can do with a synopsis. You need to flesh out the script, round up some actors and musicians, and present it to the public. Maybe just friends and family at first; something informal so you can get feedback and opinions. Then go back and rewrite the script, try t
StephieElise said: "I just checked the bottom of my ones from Hamilton and Phantom (couldn’t be bothered digging at the back of my cupboard for others) and they were both made by the Lika Cup Company, which is based in New York but the cups are made in China. The website is www.likacup.com"
the.hard.part said: "Whirley makes Mean Girls https://www.whirleydrinkworks.com/products/"
I was actually off-stage, playing Keyboard 2 and some percussion. I was actually hoping I could have gone with them to OKC since it's my hometown and my family is still there, but alas, they only needed me for Florida.
The band travels with the show; it just so happens the keyboardist needed a couple of weeks off and I had known him from my time in NY, but I now live in Florida. So he called me to take over for Miami and Jacksonville. Lots of fun, and gl
ArtMan, you heard me playing in the band. I played the Jacksonville and Miami shows. Funny, I didn't even know they were selling pies, although it makes sense! And yes, it was fun to tell people who was playing Joe.
Miles2Go2 said: "Damn, I’m seeing it again (I saw it the first time with Stephanie Torns and Jason Mraz in November 2017) here in OKC on Tuesday, but I’d love to see it again with Jordan. In fact, as much as I enjoyed it the first time, I’ve never seriously considered seeing it again on Broadway until now. Sadly, I probably won’t make it back to NYC before he leaves the show."
I just finished a week of subbing in the band for the tour you'
If you're counting unpublished musicals, I wrote one that takes place in 1984, "Big Bucks: The Press Your Luck Scandal". We did a reading of it in Manhattan and I'm hoping see a full production someday soon.
Is that true? To use the OP's metaphor, what if you were caught with weed (in a non-legalized state)? Would you be okay if you hadn't made it yourself? What if it was something even more criminal, like child pornography or something? Wouldn't you be in trouble even though you didn't film it yourself?
I didn't see the link either and don't own any bootlegs, but I'm curious about this statement of ownership and responsibility.
Just be aware that, just like actors, music directors/conductors have subs and sometimes call out, so just because he's listed in the Playbill doesn't necessarily mean that's who you saw. There would have been a sign out front, under the cast list, that said "This evening's performance conducted by..." or something similar.
BPfan81 said: I did not know that they don't use the stick anymore, that is so interesting! If you will, which of the books recommended above would you think is the preferable book for a person like me who has no idea of a conductor's role and the orchestra in general, and wants an introduction to the craft (for lack of a better word!)
Well as I mentioned, I haven't read either one of them, but I would say if you're looking to specifically learn about Bro