Music instruments – Giulia Valle http://giuliavalle.com/ Mon, 26 Sep 2022 16:49:59 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://giuliavalle.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/cropped-icon-32x32.png Music instruments – Giulia Valle http://giuliavalle.com/ 32 32 The lab rocks Blackwood with musical instruments, lessons and more! https://giuliavalle.com/the-lab-rocks-blackwood-with-musical-instruments-lessons-and-more/ Mon, 26 Sep 2022 16:49:59 +0000 https://giuliavalle.com/the-lab-rocks-blackwood-with-musical-instruments-lessons-and-more/ The Laboratory is an independent music store that opened this year in Blackwood NJ. They offer the sale and rental of musical instruments (and accessories), music lessons for all ages and repair services! They are located in the Wawa Shopping Center on the corner of Somerdale Rd and Chews Landing Road. Right across from the […]]]>

The Laboratory is an independent music store that opened this year in Blackwood NJ. They offer the sale and rental of musical instruments (and accessories), music lessons for all ages and repair services!

They are located in the Wawa Shopping Center on the corner of Somerdale Rd and Chews Landing Road. Right across from the Chews Landing fire station.

The Lab Musical Instrument Store is open in Blackwood NJ on Chews Landing Road and Somerdale Rd.

The store offers guitars, amps, pedals, synths, keyboards, recording and sound equipment, microphones and drum equipment. Literally everything you need to take your music experience to the next level!

They also offer an online store, and any order over $29 ships within the continental United States for free. Details

Le Laboratoire: Independent Store With A Selection And Amazing Prices

The Lab is locally owned and run by musicians! People who love music and play so much, they wanted to help others in their own dreams of creating and performing music.

I recently met owners Aaron and Farrah Barbarics, as well as store manager Stefan Hojnacki. The team gave me a tour and preview of the new store, as well as a tour of their adjacent music lesson space.

Farrah, Aaron and Stefan from The Laboratory music store in Blackwood! Great people who really know the business… whatever your question about musical instruments, drop by and ask. They will be happy to help you.

All three are musicians themselves, involved in several local bands and musical events in South Jersey.

Aaron is the founder of the Lab and has been a guitarist for over 20 years. He has a lifetime of experience in the music retail business and previously ran a lab in Deptford for 10 years!

Stefan has been with The Laboratory since 2010 and as Aaron says…. “he is our MVP”. Stefan is also an instructor who teaches guitar and ukulele.

Amplifiers with Marshall, Vox and more! At the Blackwood NJ lab

There is a LOT of knowledge about musical instruments with the core team, with decades of experience selling instruments… and playing instruments too!

Which has allowed Aaron and Stefan to put together a truly impressive product selection that covers all your musical needs with the best brands at the best prices…without the cavernous size of a warehouse store.

I had a good time with the Laboratory team during my visit. Aaron, Stefan and Farrah are super nice people who know a lot about the musical instrument business and more. If you have any questions about a product, a problem, a concert gear need, or even a repair…contact them and I know they’ll be happy to offer help and suggestions.

Their goal is to know their customers and provide them with the best advice and customer service…while providing an amazing musical instrument buying experience.

From picks to pedals, from audio equipment to guitars… the Laboratory has it all!

The back wall is reserved for guitars… electric, acoustic, bass. And yes, even a nice selection of ukeles!

The Blackwood Lab offers guitars for beginners and seasoned pros alike, including custom designed models!

You can find something for an entry-level player all the way up to the high-end gear used by touring professionals…like Ethereal and Knaggs guitars!

A wide selection of Marshall amps lines the center aisle of the store along with other brands. You can choose a smaller practice amp or go all the way up to power amps to power your next big outdoor performance.

Keyboards and synths are on display along with live sound and recording equipment…mixers, speakers and more.

All your musical needs are covered at the Blackwood Lab, even guitar strings, picks and drumsticks

And of course the full menu of smaller consumables including drum sticks, guitar strings and picks are available as well as cables.

Don’t forget to check out the selection of guitar pedals. I mean seriously, a guitarist can always use one more pedal!

You know you just need one more guitar pedal! The Lab in Blackwood NJ

Musical instrument lessons at the Laboratory

The Lab has taken up several suites at the mall, and one store down is the music lesson space.

The suite has been divided into several private classrooms.

A window adjacent to the Laboratory houses their private music lesson space!

Absolutely, if you’re taking lessons on a more portable instrument like a guitar, you’re going to bring your own…and they have amplifiers you can use.

And for bigger instruments like drums or keyboards, they are available in private lesson rooms.

Currently, the lab’s website lists four different instructors covering; Acoustic guitar, electric guitar, bass guitar, ukulele, double bass, piano and keyboard, drums and trumpet

They are constantly adding additional instructors and instruments, so be sure to contact the lab if you have any questions.

Learn a “bigger” instrument like piano or drums? Don’t worry because they have already settled in the Blackwood NJ Laboratory

Rentals – Everything!

Every piece of equipment is available for rent. It’s true. Any guitar, pedal, amp, cymbal, snare, synth, bass, whatever. We have low rates for a weekend or a week

The Laboratory website

That really says it all!

Well, except for the costs.. but that can vary greatly depending on the equipment and how long the equipment is needed.

A mix of new and used equipment is available, and you can also RENT! Planning a larger one-off outdoor show and don’t have the sound equipment to fill the space? Check with the Lab team in Blackwood NJ as they can probably help you!

Due to these nuances, the Laboratory requires rental requests to be processed in person at the store.

The Lab team can also provide the complete live sound setup and professional audio technicians for your next event.

Links and location

The laboratory
12 Somerdale Road
Blackwood, New Jersey

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The Grammys | GRAMMY.com https://giuliavalle.com/the-grammys-grammy-com/ Sun, 25 Sep 2022 16:03:03 +0000 https://giuliavalle.com/the-grammys-grammy-com/ Motivation, affirmation and uplifting energy are at the heart of GRAMMY.com’s latest Positive Vibes Only digital series. Each installment will feature a performance by an artist or band that records gospel, Christian or inspirational music. As a bonus, each episode will open with a message of encouragement from a diverse roster of spoken word artists, […]]]>

Motivation, affirmation and uplifting energy are at the heart of GRAMMY.com’s latest Positive Vibes Only digital series. Each installment will feature a performance by an artist or band that records gospel, Christian or inspirational music. As a bonus, each episode will open with a message of encouragement from a diverse roster of spoken word artists, poets, motivational speakers, social media influencers and spiritual leaders.

The first episode will feature the founder of the OnPurpose movement and creator of International Purpose Day Jovian Zayneand a special performance by the GRAMMY nominated band worship of elevation.

“With so much happening in the world around us, we can all use a little encouragement,” shared GRAMMY.com editor Justin Dwayne Joseph. “This series is not intended to impose any specific religious belief on anyone, but I hope that members of the music community and in general know that all is not lost. We individually and collectively have the power to help change things.

The series will also feature performances by Christian music artists Hannah Kerr and Wande; the group Miel San Marcos, nominated for the Latin GRAMMY; GRAMMY nominated singers jekalyn carr, Jonathan McReynolds, Kierra Sheard, Koryn Hawthorne, Malian music, and Natalie Grant, as well as GRAMMY winning singers Kalani Pe’a and Laurent Daigle.

Spoken word artist J. Ivypoet Sabrina Benaim, host of OWN’s #LoveGoals Spiritand internet sensation and actress Tabitha Brown are among the speakers who will open each episode.

The series is executive produced and directed by Alina Vission and produced by Justin Dwayne Joseph and Paul Madeira.

Positive Vibes Only posts every Sunday at 12pm PST | 3p EST starting August 30, 2020, on The Recording Academy Official Youtube channel, Facebook and instagram.

Chika launches a simplified version of “Balencies” for the press



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Dance Instruments (The Australian Ballet) https://giuliavalle.com/dance-instruments-the-australian-ballet/ Fri, 23 Sep 2022 22:54:34 +0000 https://giuliavalle.com/dance-instruments-the-australian-ballet/ The marriage of music and movement is a tired expression. A natural starting point for understanding dance, it’s a label that needs to be read with caution, lest it conceal a lack of substance. The Australian Ballet Contemporary Season, dance instrumentsleans on this maxim, sewing a fine thread through three works that each illuminate the […]]]>

The marriage of music and movement is a tired expression. A natural starting point for understanding dance, it’s a label that needs to be read with caution, lest it conceal a lack of substance. The Australian Ballet Contemporary Season, dance instrumentsleans on this maxim, sewing a fine thread through three works that each illuminate the very different forms such a marriage can take.

Wherever We Go, Dance Instruments, The Australian Ballet, 2022. Photo © Jeff Busby

The undoubted gem of the program is the Australian premiere of Justin Peck Everywhere we go. Cleverly constructed and devilishly fast, the work springs from the forefront like the freshest of tunes. It’s been called the “magnum opus” by New York City Ballet’s young resident choreographer – a label that may very well be justified.

Certainly not a substitute for substance, the embodiment of music seems to be Peck’s first and foremost concern. His collaborator of choice is freelance singer-songwriter Sufjan Stevens, whose cinematic score provides a rich playground of tones and textures for the 25 dancers.

A pas de deux at the bottom of the stage captures the scintillating trills of the woodwinds, while the ensemble at the top of the stage synchronizes with the snare drum and the timpani. Geometric patterns form and dissolve with similar polyrhythm, deftly balancing Balanchine-inspired symmetry with cheeky staging that half-hides the dancers behind the scenes.

But most remarkable is the brightness of the line and the fullness of energy. The classic form is interrupted by a pelvic thrust or a careless flick of the wrist. Graceful runs become cartoonish sprints, and bodies slump to the ground before springing back up with chests forward. It’s a style that’s both deeply academic and utterly fresh, and one that sat elegantly on the company on opening night (notably on lead artists Benedicte Bemet and Brett Chynoweth, and artist senior Dana Stephensen).

dance instruments

Adam Bull, Adam Elmes and Callum Linnane in Obsidian Tear, Instruments of Dance, The Australian Ballet, 2022. Photo © Jeff Busby

Sitting less comfortably in the company was the surprisingly anti-classic Obsidian Tear by Wayne McGregor. Almost unrecognizable with hyperarticulated limbs and staggered turns Dyad 1929 and Chroma – two of McGregor’s signature works recently staged by Australian Ballet in 2020 – this ballet for nine men is a radically different concern.

On a tilted wooden stage, amid the frenetic strings of Finnish composer Esa-Pekka Salonen, dancers weave an abstract story of myth and ritual. Rope-like spines and undulating shoulder girdles are arranged in sultry duets and aggressive group dances. Brave, intimacy, violence, sacrifice: each unfolding in densely layered scenes, punctuated by nostalgic gazes or tender embraces. Although we are told that the work is inspired by geology and the great forces of the earth, religion and homosexuality feature prominently.

McGregor choreographs with liberal grammar, freely riding the quivering strings and many crescendos in Salonen’s score. The dancers directed their energy accordingly but, in such a formless and esoteric piece, the movement demanded greater confidence and clarity in its execution to allow the work’s themes to truly take flight.

dance instruments

Elijah Trevitt in Annealing, Instruments of Dance, The Australian Ballet, 2022. Photo © Jeff Busby

Annealed, the process by which the structure of a material becomes flexible and malleable, is both the inspiration and the name of the third work in the programme. Here, the company’s resident choreographer, Alice Topp, explores the bodily tension between strength and vulnerability amidst three massive, gleaming metal walls (stunningly designed set by Jon Buswell).

This journey is most literally rendered in the pas de deux of opening and closing. The first, from lead artists Amy Harris and Adam Bull, unfolds steadily through intricate takes and plenty of extreme peak balance. In the closing duet, it’s barefoot and warm embraces as fellow directors Dimity Azoury and Callum Linnane come to their most vulnerable state. Bryony Marks’ lyrical score continues but does little to shape the movement.

Topp’s strength is in duos. What doesn’t land so well in this piece is the entire midsection which sees the stage awash with 30 dancers dressed as Ferrero Rochers (subtlety wasn’t on the agenda with Kat Chan’s metallic costumes). Any tonal nuance built into the opening and closing scenes is lost to an in-between vocabulary that morphs into floor work, foot stamping, folk flicks and robotic arm movements – all in unison. Provoking an emotional reaction with so many dancers shouldn’t be difficult, but the work felt rather hollow – a shame considering it was Topp’s first major ensemble piece.


The Australian Ballet performs dance instruments at the Arts Center Melbourne until October 1 and at the Sydney Opera House from November 10 to 26. More information here.

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Playing wind instruments spreads more viruses than breathing, but less than talking or singing https://giuliavalle.com/playing-wind-instruments-spreads-more-viruses-than-breathing-but-less-than-talking-or-singing/ Thu, 22 Sep 2022 19:12:22 +0000 https://giuliavalle.com/playing-wind-instruments-spreads-more-viruses-than-breathing-but-less-than-talking-or-singing/ A relatively large number of viruses can emerge from the clarinet. It releases significantly more aerosols, which may contain pathogens such as SARS-CoV-2, compared to other instruments such as the flute. However, the risk of transmission from an infected person on a wind instrument is generally much lower than for people who sing or speak, […]]]>

A relatively large number of viruses can emerge from the clarinet. It releases significantly more aerosols, which may contain pathogens such as SARS-CoV-2, compared to other instruments such as the flute. However, the risk of transmission from an infected person on a wind instrument is generally much lower than for people who sing or speak, provided they spend the same amount of time in its vicinity. This is the conclusion drawn by a research team from the Max Planck Institute for Dynamics and Self-Organization (MPI-DS) in Göttingen and the University Medical Center Göttingen (UMG) in an extensive study. The researchers determined the emission of particles and the associated maximum risk of transmission when playing many different wind instruments. The results provide clues as to how cultural events can be organized with the lowest possible risk of infection, even during the pandemic.

The most risky instrument is the voice, at least when it comes to spreading viruses such as SARS-CoV-2. Compared to silent breathing, during singing or speaking, infected people release more than 500 times particles into the air, which may contain viruses. When people play music with wind instruments, far fewer aerosols enter the environment than during singing – but still 5 to 50 times more than during breathing, as studied by a team led by Mohsen Bagheri and Eberhard Bodenschatz, director of the MPI-DS and professor at the faculty of physics at the University of Göttingen. Together with colleagues from the Institute of Hospital Hygiene and Infectiology at UMG, the researchers analyzed how many particles of which size are released when 20 different wind instruments are played. They took the measurements under controlled conditions in a clean room and determined the upper limit of transmission risk with the omicron variant of SARS-CoV-2 from the results in each case. The study is freely available.

The risk of transmission depends on the instrument

“Amazingly, we found that musical instruments are less risky than talking or singing,” says Mohsen Bagheri, head of an aerosol research group at MPI-DS. As the study by the Göttingen team shows, it is mainly the large respiratory droplets, which are particularly important for the transmission of viruses, which remain trapped in the wind instruments. The instruments thus act as a filter for larger particles. However, wind music is not safe for musicians and audiences from an infection protection perspective. This is due to the fact that particles with a size of less than five micrometers mainly emerge from the instrument. They stay in the air longer and travel further, so they can reach high concentrations, especially in unventilated rooms. The number of these small particles released by wind music is also highly instrument-dependent: while the team measured a very low concentration of released particles for various flutes, the measurements yielded values ​​for the clarinet almost as high. only for singing.

For example, at a distance of one and a half meters from a clarinet and a trombone, the risk of transmission already reaches 50% after four minutes. However, at the same distance from a flute, this risk of transmission is only reached after three hours. All the values ​​of the other instruments measured were between the two.

Masks for instruments and personal protection

In their study, the team also investigated how effectively the risk of transmission could be reduced by particulate filters with properties similar to the fleece of FFP2 masks. They placed the prototype masks at the ends of the brass; the wind instruments were almost completely enclosed in the filter material. “For brass instruments, an instrument mask reliably reduces the emission of infectious particles,” said study lead author Oliver Schlenczek. If, in addition, the public also wears an FFP2 mask, the risk of transmission is only 0.2%, even after one hour. Simone Scheithauer, director of the Institute of Hospital Hygiene and Infectious Diseases at the UMG, considers these results to be very positive: “On this basis, we can recommend much more targeted protective measures in the future and maintain the musical cultural activities with only minor restrictions even in critical situations,” she says.

“With adequate ventilation and the wearing of FFP2 masks, lessons, rehearsals and concerts with wind instruments can take place safely,” concludes aerosol researcher Eberhard Bodenschatz.


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Neil Young Teases ‘Unheard of Instrument Combinations’ on New Music – Up News Info https://giuliavalle.com/neil-young-teases-unheard-of-instrument-combinations-on-new-music-up-news-info/ Thu, 22 Sep 2022 07:34:37 +0000 https://giuliavalle.com/neil-young-teases-unheard-of-instrument-combinations-on-new-music-up-news-info/ Neil Young teased that Crazy Horse’s new album features “unheard-of instrument combinations”. The 76-year-old music legend worked with Rick Rubin on the follow-up to 2021’s “Barn” at the studio magician’s famed Shangri-La Studios. And while hijacking an interview with Jack White on Rick’s “Broken Record” podcast, Neil chimed in and teased the upcoming record. Former […]]]>

Neil Young teased that Crazy Horse’s new album features “unheard-of instrument combinations”.

The 76-year-old music legend worked with Rick Rubin on the follow-up to 2021’s “Barn” at the studio magician’s famed Shangri-La Studios.

And while hijacking an interview with Jack White on Rick’s “Broken Record” podcast, Neil chimed in and teased the upcoming record.

Former White Stripes star Jack, 47, also compared Neil’s long career to that of the Rolling Stones.

He said: “I remember when I was 12 and the Rolling Stones were 40 and everyone was like, ‘Oh my god’ and it’s so good that you can kind of prove it.”

Sharing his secret to longevity in the music industry, Neil replied, “If they have the spirit, they’ll kick things off, because what else can we do?”

In July, the ‘Heart of Gold’ hitmaker confirmed that the album was finished and was “different” from its predecessor.

He teased, “With this recording, something special is happening and we know we have a good one.

“It’s too early to say more because in this world things come and go so fast. But real magic lasts and we think we have it.”

He added in a blog post on his Neil Young Archives website: “It’s the same band, Crazy Horse, but the music is different from ‘Barn’, our latest offering. “The music lives!!!!! Two records achieved in one year !!!!!!!”


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Artisan Electronic Instruments Previews the Iliad Polyphonic Synthesizer https://giuliavalle.com/artisan-electronic-instruments-previews-the-iliad-polyphonic-synthesizer/ Tue, 20 Sep 2022 11:17:35 +0000 https://giuliavalle.com/artisan-electronic-instruments-previews-the-iliad-polyphonic-synthesizer/ Iliad Craftsman · Source: Homemade Electronic Instruments Based on Artisan Electronic’s Nucleus voice board, the Iliad is a bespoke synthesizer offering four to sixteen voices of analog and digital hybrid oscillations. Iliad Like the epic tale of Troy, the Iliad synthesizer hides voice cards inside its tough exterior that will burst and slaughter you once […]]]>

Iliad Craftsman ·

Source: Homemade Electronic Instruments

Based on Artisan Electronic’s Nucleus voice board, the Iliad is a bespoke synthesizer offering four to sixteen voices of analog and digital hybrid oscillations.

Iliad

Like the epic tale of Troy, the Iliad synthesizer hides voice cards inside its tough exterior that will burst and slaughter you once you bring it to the safety of your studio. Or so the legend goes. But Artisan Electronic’s deep love for building synthesizers is unmistakable. Undeterred by the failure of last year’s Kickstarter campaign to expand production of the Nucleus mono synthesizer, we now have our first look at a polyphonic version on display at Knobcon via a video from SonicState (below). .

Voice

Iliad is based on the voice map of the Nucleus. It’s an interesting hybrid voice with a pair of analog oscillators and a digital one. Analog oscillators have different waveforms, pulse-width modulation and wave-folding built-in. There’s a sub-oscillator with its own PWM, which sounds fun. There’s a ton of modulation available to control every aspect of each oscillator.

Each voice also has an 8-pole multimode filter, 4 LFOs and 4 envelopes. The idea is that Artisan can stack up to 16 of these cards into a keyboard synthesizer that he will build to order. The Iliad base poly that was on demo has 4 voices and is housed in a 49 key chassis. The controls have been expanded from the original Nucleus to offer something approaching one button per function. There are also macro buttons and performance features. Each voice will be separately addressable with multi-timbral operation and individual outputs.

There is a 24-bit DSP digital effects section with reverb, chorus, delay and phaser. We can also see a Drive button in there and a modulation FX.

Modulation

Artisan electronic instruments are all about modulation and incorporating as many features as possible. There are 68 sources and 45 destinations of adjustable wonders. There’s a whole math and logic section built in to further enhance the modulation possibilities. But if you can find a setting, then you can mod it.

Availablity

The Iliad will be built to order, and Artisan says they estimate they can produce 20 a year. The basic 4-voice Iliad will cost around £3,400, with additional voices at $400 a voice. At the moment, there are no demo videos, and it’s still very much in development. The project seems very ambitious to me, especially given what happened with the Nucleus. Although you can’t doubt the enthusiasm of Artisan’s Michael Bachman. All it needs is a handful of awesome sounding videos and anything can happen.

Iliad’s concept is great; it’s got an army of stuff inside waiting to pop, and it has the potential to be a very interesting synth.

  • Homemade Electronic Instruments website.
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Musical Instruments Market Industry New avenues for research and innovation are being opened up by trends https://giuliavalle.com/musical-instruments-market-industry-new-avenues-for-research-and-innovation-are-being-opened-up-by-trends/ Tue, 20 Sep 2022 06:19:00 +0000 https://giuliavalle.com/musical-instruments-market-industry-new-avenues-for-research-and-innovation-are-being-opened-up-by-trends/ musical instruments market The analysis of the global musical instruments market is done according to the segmentation on the basis of type, distribution channel and region. Rising demand for electronic or stand-alone musical instruments, rise in popularity of music concerts and live performances, and rise in people’s purchasing power are driving the growth of the […]]]>

musical instruments market

The analysis of the global musical instruments market is done according to the segmentation on the basis of type, distribution channel and region.

Rising demand for electronic or stand-alone musical instruments, rise in popularity of music concerts and live performances, and rise in people’s purchasing power are driving the growth of the market”

—Roshan Deshmukh

5933 NE WIN SIVERS DRIVE, PORTLAND, OR, USA, Sept. 19, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — Allied Market Research has released a new report titled “Musical Instrument Market by Type and Distribution Channel: Analysis of Global Opportunities and Industry Forecast, 2021-2030”. The global musical instruments market size was valued at USD 9,826.5 million in 2020 and is projected to reach USD 11,589.8 million by 2030, registering a CAGR of 2.1%.

Request Free Sample PDF of this Report @ https://www.alliedmarketresearch.com/request-sample/8289

Covid-19 pandemic is vitally impacting the Global Musical Instruments Market growth and has altered several market scenarios. Lockdowns in various countries and bans on international travel have disrupted the supply chain and revenue chain. The report includes an in-depth analysis of the Covid-19 pandemic on the growth of the global Musical Instruments Market.

A musical instrument is a device designed or modified to produce musical sounds. Instruments are classified according to their effective range, material composition, size and function. Various methods examine aspects such as physical properties of the instrument such as material, color, shape, use of the instrument, method by which music is produced with the instrument, range of l instrument and the place of the instrument in an orchestra or other band.

The majority of musical instruments are easily classified into one of six major groups, including the bowed, woodwind, brass, percussion, keyboard, and guitar family, the first four of which form the basis of the modern symphony orchestra. Four main wind instruments in the orchestra use a system of keys, usually silver, which, when pressed and released in different ways, allow air to pass through different lengths of the instrument, giving notes of varying pitch.

Additionally, the rise in popularity and influence of Western music in developing countries is expected to play a significant role in sustaining the global demand for musical instruments. Furthermore, the increased interest in classical music is expected to fuel the demand for musical instruments, thus contributing to the growth of the musical instruments market in particular.

Technological innovation has played an important role in the growth of the market demand for musical instruments. Digital keyboards, pianos, guitars, and wind instruments are among the most popular instruments, and they can be found at local retailers, supermarkets, and chain stores. The availability of strong and trustworthy online retailers is expected to play an important role in generating new revenue channels.

The segmentation of the musical instruments market is done on the basis of type, distribution channel, and region. By type, the musical instruments market is categorized into strings, brass & woodwinds, percussion, and keywords. According to the distribution channel, it is separated into supermarkets/hypermarkets, specialty stores and online sales channel. Regionally, the musical instruments market is analyzed across North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, and LAMEA.

Major players operating in the global musical instruments industry include Yamaha Corporation, Kawai Musical Instruments Mfg. Co. Ltd., Guangzhou Pearl River Piano Group Ltd., Casio Computer Co. Ltd., CF Martin & Co. Inc, D’addario & Company Inc., Eastman Music Company, Fender Musical Instruments Corporation, Roland Corporation, Steinway & Sons and Yanagisawa Wind Instruments Co. Ltd.

Need a discount? Get Exclusive Discount & Free Consultation @ https://www.alliedmarketresearch.com/purchase-enquiry/8289

Covid-19 pandemic is vitally impacting the Global Musical Instruments Market growth and has altered several market scenarios. Lockdowns in various countries and bans on international travel have disrupted the supply chain and revenue chain. The report includes an in-depth analysis of the Covid-19 pandemic on the growth of the global Musical Instruments Market.

Main results of the study

○ Global Musical Instruments Market was valued at USD 9,826.5 Million in 2020 and is projected to reach USD 11,589.8 Million by 2030, registering a CAGR of 2.1%.
○ By type, the string segment accounted for 43.1% of the musical instruments market share in 2020 and is expected to grow at a CAGR of 1.8% during the forecast period.
○ Based on distribution channel, specialty store segment led the market, with $7,336.3 million in 2020, and is expected to reach $8,489.8 million by 2030, at a CAGR of 1 .9%.
○ Regionally, Asia-Pacific showed the highest growth, accounting for $5,031.2 million in 2020, and is expected to reach $5,748.6 million by 2030, with a CAGR of 1. 8%.

Related reports:

○ The fast growing music events market with significant CAGR from 2020 to 2027
○ Music Microphone Market to Show Increase by 2030, Report

○ The European events market is expected to reach $123.9 billion by 2030
https://www.alliedmarketresearch.com/europe-events-market-A15957

○ Home Theater Market by Manufacturer, Region, Type and Application Forecast to 2027
https://www.alliedmarketresearch.com/home-theatre-market-A09420

About Us

Allied Market Research (AMR) is a full-service market research and business consulting division of Allied Analytics LLP based in Portland, Oregon. Allied Market Research provides global corporations as well as small and medium enterprises with unrivaled quality of “market research reports” and “Business Intelligence solutions”. AMR has a focused vision to provide business insights and advice to help its clients make strategic business decisions and achieve sustainable growth in their respective market area.

Pawan Kumar, CEO of Allied Market Research, leads the organization in delivering high quality data and insights. We maintain professional relationships with various companies which helps us to extract market data which helps us to generate accurate research data tables and confirm the utmost accuracy of our market predictions. All data presented in the reports we publish are drawn from primary interviews with senior managers of large companies in the relevant field. Our secondary data sourcing methodology includes extensive online and offline research and discussions with knowledgeable industry professionals and analysts.

David Correa
Allied Analytics LLP
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Dance Instruments: Australian Ballet’s Drew Hedditch prepares to take the stage with the upcoming triple bill https://giuliavalle.com/dance-instruments-australian-ballets-drew-hedditch-prepares-to-take-the-stage-with-the-upcoming-triple-bill/ Mon, 19 Sep 2022 07:04:30 +0000 https://giuliavalle.com/dance-instruments-australian-ballets-drew-hedditch-prepares-to-take-the-stage-with-the-upcoming-triple-bill/ in partnership with A night at the ballet is spectacularly unique – strong bodies moving with masterful technique, bejeweled costumes and magnificent orchestral compositions. The Australian Ballet exemplifies all of this theater and art in the more traditional productions of its programme, but it also presents dance in a way that is very different from […]]]>

in partnership with

A night at the ballet is spectacularly unique – strong bodies moving with masterful technique, bejeweled costumes and magnificent orchestral compositions. The Australian Ballet exemplifies all of this theater and art in the more traditional productions of its programme, but it also presents dance in a way that is very different from preconceived ideas of what ballet is and can be.

This is particularly true for dance instruments, the triple bill scheduled for the State Theater in Melbourne on Friday, September 23. who needs it) at the Australian Ballet. Facing the first part, Everywhere we gothis is the first time that the dancer has assumed a leading role within the company.

What did Hedditch reveal? There are many reasons why this show is the one for you if you’re green for the stage.

FIRST PART OF THE TRIFECTA

Excitingly, dance instruments brings three resident choreographers – and their bespoke compositions – from the world’s top ballet companies to Australian soil. “It won’t be like going to a full ballet, where you see the first act and know what’s in store for you for the next hour and a half,” Hedditch assures. “There are definitely no tutus.”

Canberra-born Hedditch takes center stage in part one eclectic performance, Everywhere we go. The boundary-pushing piece was conceived by New York City Ballet resident choreographer Justin Peck in collaboration with Sufjan Stevens, who delivers a score full of his ethereal beauty and surprise. “Justin really has his own style,” Hedditch shares. “Sharpness and understated movement of the arms, and then the fast pace of it all. I keep telling people that he choreographed the last West Side Story [film] – after seeing this, and then doing this, I get it.”

The Australian Ballet is the first company to perform Everywhere we go outside of New York City Ballet. “The New York City Ballet has this incredible energy that emanates from all of its work,” says Hedditch. “It’s an energy and a commitment that doesn’t challenge anyone else, it’s almost a bit rude at times.”

It is this Broadway energy that will define the play. Fast musical accompaniment from a live orchestra, nautical striped costumes and the flurry of 25 dancers entering and leaving the stage. “It’s really playful, no sets; just a rear projection that changes like geometric shapes. It’s just us and the audience – and that connection.”

INTERNATIONAL COLLABORATIONS

“Sufjan [Stevens] is a complete genius,” exudes Hedditch. “The music keeps us on our toes – we count five eights of sevens into a four, it’s ridiculously fast. You could say that Justin and Sufjan worked hand in hand to make this ballet, and it’s really nice on the body.”

Everywhere we go illustrates the creative power of collaboration. In this case, providing new opportunities for dancers and audiences Down Under. “It allows us to push ourselves to the point where we play risky. There are also really real and human moments, where we can look at each other, smile or play. In a storytelling ballet, you can truly experience history and be part of it. But in this work, without narrative, you manage to live.

ENDURANCE, COMMITMENT AND RISE TO THE STAGE

As with everything, challenge and commitment bear delicious fruit: “We won’t be able to achieve this unless we dive into that commitment and bring the energy in as well,” says Hedditch. “To see the dancers we know and admire – who originally played these roles – to then perform them is so inspiring.”

As mentioned, these dancers are athletes at the top of their game. Months of rehearsals, pirouettes and pas de deux practiced over and over again, new ways of moving studied and then performed. “In the first movement, I don’t really leave the stage,” he continues. “I had tingles in my arms because they literally came and went. It was day one! The tempo wasn’t even at full speed yet. I had never really felt that, and that’s kind of exciting – like, where is this going to go from here? How far can we take this?”

What is certain is that by the time Hedditch and the troupe take the stage, audiences – new and seasoned – will be about to witness an exciting evening of fresh, focused ballet. “As artists, everyone is ready to mingle and collaborate. That’s the beauty of it, that’s how masterpieces are created.”

Instruments of Dance takes the stage at the State Theater in Melbourne from Friday September 23 to Saturday October 1. Visit the website for more information and to pick up your tickets.



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Polley Music Library to acquire more instruments for its 40th anniversary https://giuliavalle.com/polley-music-library-to-acquire-more-instruments-for-its-40th-anniversary/ Mon, 19 Sep 2022 00:04:14 +0000 https://giuliavalle.com/polley-music-library-to-acquire-more-instruments-for-its-40th-anniversary/ September 18, 2022 6:52 p.m. LINCOLN, Neb. (KLKN) – Tucked away on the second floor of the downtown Bennet Martin Library is a unique library that boasts loud sounds. In the rows and aisles of books, the Polley Music Library also houses sheet music and rental instruments for those curious about musical studies. Music librarian […]]]>

LINCOLN, Neb. (KLKN) – Tucked away on the second floor of the downtown Bennet Martin Library is a unique library that boasts loud sounds.

In the rows and aisles of books, the Polley Music Library also houses sheet music and rental instruments for those curious about musical studies.

Music librarian Scott Scholz said the library is one of the few in the United States.

“It contains information on how to play all types of instruments and sheet music for all types of instruments,” Scholz said.

The library kicked off part of its 40th anniversary celebration weekend by hosting three artists who all brought a different style and vibe to their musical performances.

This weekend’s performance brought new additions to the library’s catalog of instruments.

“We started with ten guitars in April, and 18 new guitars have just been donated,” he said. “We’re really excited it’s easier for kids or those with small hands.”

The additions will be added to the catalog on Tuesday, September 20, and all of these and more are available for regular payment.

The anniversary celebrations will continue until October 29.

For more information on the activities taking place during the anniversary, click here.


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OHP and Benjamin Logan install percussion instruments in a playground – Peak of Ohio https://giuliavalle.com/ohp-and-benjamin-logan-install-percussion-instruments-in-a-playground-peak-of-ohio/ Sun, 18 Sep 2022 12:21:48 +0000 https://giuliavalle.com/ohp-and-benjamin-logan-install-percussion-instruments-in-a-playground-peak-of-ohio/ After a year in the making, a new collection of percussion instruments was recently installed, creating a vibrant and enjoyable atmosphere in the Benjamin Logan Elementary School outdoor recreation. Cole Carpenter, Heavy Equipment Operations Instructor, along with several Career Technician students from Ohio-Hi-Point Career Center completed the installation with support from the Benjamin Logan Buildings […]]]>

After a year in the making, a new collection of percussion instruments was recently installed, creating a vibrant and enjoyable atmosphere in the Benjamin Logan Elementary School outdoor recreation.

Cole Carpenter, Heavy Equipment Operations Instructor, along with several Career Technician students from Ohio-Hi-Point Career Center completed the installation with support from the Benjamin Logan Buildings and Grounds team. Carpenter shared, “The students really enjoyed this amazing project!

The District’s FY22 Title IV-A student support and academic enrichment funds were allocated to activities that support comprehensive educational opportunities such as improving access to education artistic and musical.

General Music Teacher Tyler Young and Gifted Intervention Specialist Amy McCormick collaborated with Director of Administrative Services Sally Stolly on the grant to support student success by promoting constructive student engagement in relation to music and the arts.

“The percussion play set encourages community engagement and promotes imaginative and inventive play,” Stolly said. “We hope our parents and our community will stop by the playground to check it out.”

The installation features a set of five drums in different tones and brightly colored designed for all ages and skill levels. Rainbow Sambas allow kids and adults to create unique songs and beats, with drums suitable for music lessons, playtime and outdoor school performances. Other uses for drums may include music therapy and group playing.

The long strings of bells channel the joyous energy of this instrument’s namesake, the butterfly, with the incredibly bright and ethereal tones of the Papilio. Shaped like a floating monarch, this set of tubular bells allows two to four players to strike the chimes at once, creating a glorious harmony of bells that carry the wind. Tuned in the key of C-Major, pentatonic nature tones are upbeat, soothing, and therapeutic for listeners and players. With a tonal range from middle C to C7, the Papillon spans an impressive three octaves. Kids and adults alike will love Papilio’s inclusiveness; there are no false notes, which means even toddlers can play with confidence and the design is ADA-accessible.

The small pair of percussion congas produce deep, soft sounds that are both relaxing and invigorating. This Congas set offers a unique and engaging musical experience. These visually stunning drums are ADA accessible, making them an inclusive choice that will foster community and creativity for kids and adults of all skill levels.

The Conga Trio of jubilant drums completes the installation. The Conga drum is a tall, narrow, single-headed African drum that produces soothing, deep sounds that stimulate the senses, encourage people to dance, and elevate the playground.


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