Singing Teachers East Grinstead

How To Sing Like Your Favorite Artist pt2

Hello, and welcome. I'm Ryan Higa, professional singer and vocalstiloligerizerist. You might remember me from How To Sing Like Your Favorite Artist part 1. Well this one's completely different. It's not as good. With that being said, welcome to How To Sing Like Your Favorite Artist part 2. Remember that scary movie quot;The Grudgequot;é Make the sound that the little girl in quot;The Grudgequot; makes.

(groaning) Just sing like you normally would sing. ♪ When I met you in the summer! ♪ .and add the little Grudge girl sound. ♪ When I met you in the summer. ♪ ♪ To my heartbeat sound. ♪ ♪ We fell in love. ♪ ♪ As the leaves turned brown. ♪

grunting noises In order to sound like The Weekend, you have to literally make your face frozen to the point where it's numb and you can't feel it anymore. ♪ I can't feel my face when I'm with you. ♪ And once you get the frozen face down, all you have to do is act like you're sad and depressed.

♪ I'm just tryna get you out the friend zone. ♪ And if people can't hear you, just use a megaphone. ♪ I only call you when it's half past. ♪ In order to sound like Fetty Wap, just sing as if you just got hit in the nuts. Or for girls to relate, just make the sound you make when you cut wind. You know, when you get the wind knocked out of you, you make the sound that's like stressed inhale and then just sing like that. Fetty Wap.

Auuugh! ♪ Baby won't you come my wayé ♪ grunting You know when you're yawning and you still try to talk; that sound it makesé yawning All you have to do is sing, while you yawn. yawning ♪ You and me we made a vow. ♪

♪ You say I'm crazy. ♪ ♪ And you don't think. ♪ laughing You know when you're a little kid where you're on the verge of crying but you do your best to try and suck it upé You know, the borderline where you're trying to fight back your tears, because you know once you start crying, you're not gonna be able to stop.

WIU Wind Ensemble Brazil Trip Part 3

O Magnum Mysterium 1994 Morten Lauridesen transcribed by H. Robert Reynolds Music Playing APPLAUSE WIU Wind Ensemble – Sensemaya 1949 Silvestre Revueltas Music Playing APPLAUSE Shawn Vondran – Assistant Director, WIU Bands One of the things that we got to do while we were in Salvador was play in the older section of Salvador the

oldest section of Salvador in an outdoor venue and uh one of the groups that performed along with us was the Fred Dantas Band the group that we would call a high school aged students and uh during that performance at the end after we had performed they came and sat down next to us and they played a couple marches along with us. We'd played a couple of Brazilian marches along with them and I sat next to a young man probably seventeen years old who was their baritone player and he spoke a few words of English

I spoke a few words of Portuguese which I've forgotten by now and uh during that uh we were looking at the music he and I and we had to talk to each other about what we call in music the map. This part once we get her jumps back to here and we have to play this part twice and particularly in their marches that happens a lot and it's not written down. And so he had to somehow communicate to me that were going to play this part twice even

though it's not written in and it was that just trying to figure out how two human beings even though we don't share any kind of culture or language at all we have to work together to make this happen and to do that through music is the point that was the whole point of the trip. To bring together two seemingly different cultures through music and to be able to do that for a half an hour with this, this young man and to work back and forth and then

after we were done playing saying Hand Jester Thumbs Up see the work out fine that was very rewarding for me uh to be able to do that and after words we took a picture together and and shared email addresses I sent him the pictures so he would have it he emailed a thank you to me. So that little memory two strangers not sharing any language sitting down to play the same music that's gonna stick out to me and I don't know that's something that

uh people in the audience or even people watching that on tape could, could grasp. But I think and I'm sure that that story that I just shared myself with that young man was shared by everybody in the Ensemble. Because they had to work with someone total stranger South of the Equator uh and they had to work otherwise the music wouldn't have happen at all. Kurt Makaryk – WIU Student Working with the Fred Dantas Band uh was really interesting because it was, it was in a uh the district of Palo Reno in Salvador

Jane on working in partnership with the OU 49

Hello and welcome.Thanks very much for coming along to find outabout the Open University. I suppose I'd always thoughtof the Open University as being most relevantto older people and I hadn't thought that it wasrelevant to school students. They come from families where perhapsthey don't have experience of higher education. They're mostly the first generation

to considergoing on to higher education. And they haven't had that backgroundof experience that the Open University can offerthem for independent study. By studyingan Open University course like this and showingthat they can work independently, it marks them outfrom other students. So universities where there's strongcompetition for courses, are looking for thingsthat will mark out students.

I actually joined them last yearin the Study of Mammals. For those peoplewho are doing the same course, we had about fourafterschool sessions where we just met up, shared ourunderstanding of the different units and discussed what the assessmentmight involve. So we just helpedeach other out with that. Then they went awayand did their own answers. It gives you the confidenceto do other things.

We got some support fromClaire Rothwell who's the OU tutor. She helped studentsunderstand what was involved, which bit they needed to start with, which might be the tricky bitsbut not to worry about. I think in the first placewhat the school gets out of it is a breadth of study forsixth formers because they were able to take upother things that weren't there. So it adds towhat we can offer in sixth form.

We're just had our Ofsted inspection and one of the things was'what are you offeringé' 'How are you supplementingthe core study for studentsé' So we could actually point to thisas an experience that was very successful, thatbroadened our students' experience and extendedthe range of study for them. So there is a direct benefitto the school as well. Hurry up now, please.

I think it is importantthat it's an ongoing project and I sounded out Year 12 this yearto see if there were any students who were interested in picking upa similar opportunity. And I was really surprisedby the numbers that came forward. It sets a precedentfor other students as well. There's a model that they can follow, that yes, you can work independently,you can extend what you're doing and you can be successful in that andit will impact and help you later on.

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