Play showtime

hits from the greatest shows of all time : for cello with piano accompaniment

Play showtime

The glamorous world of the musical has a unique and irresistible appeal. Everyone wants to sing or play songs from the shows. Here are 10 great hits from the best of Broadway and London's West End. These famous songs by the world's finest show writers are arranged for cello with piano accompaniment.

Play Showtime Book 1

Hits from the Greatest Shows of All Time, Solos for B Flat Clarinet with Piano Accompaniment

Play Showtime Book 1


Showtime

Magic, Kareem, Riley, and the Los Angeles Lakers Dynasty of the 1980s

Showtime

The New York Times bestselling author of Sweetness delivers the first all-encompassing account of the 1980s Los Angeles Lakers, one of professional sports’ most-revered—and dominant—dynasties. The Los Angeles Lakers of the 1980s personified the flamboyance and excess of the decade over which they reigned. Beginning with the arrival of Earvin “Magic” Johnson as the number-one overall pick of the 1979 draft, the Lakers played basketball with gusto and pizzazz, unleashing their famed “Showtime” run-and-gun style on a league unprepared for their speed and ferocity—and became the most captivating show in sports and, arguably, in all-around American entertainment. The Lakers’ roster overflowed with exciting all-star-caliber players, including center Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, and they were led by the incomparable Pat Riley, known for his slicked-back hair, his Armani suits, and his arrogant strut. Hollywood’s biggest celebrities lined the court and gorgeous women flocked to the arena. Best of all, the team was a winner. Between 1980 and 1991, the Lakers played in an unmatched nine NBA championship series, capturing five of them. Bestselling sportswriter Jeff Pearlman draws from almost three hundred interviews to take the first full measure of the Lakers’ epic Showtime era. A dazzling account of one of America’s greatest sports sagas, Showtime is packed with indelible characters, vicious rivalries, and jaw-dropping, behind-the-scenes stories of the players’ decadent Hollywood lifestyles. From the Showtime era’s remarkable rise to its tragic end—marked by Magic Johnson’s 1991 announcement that he had contracted HIV—Showtime is a gripping narrative of sports, celebrity, and 1980s-style excess.

The Book of Nero 6 Ultra Edition

CD and DVD Burning Made Easy

The Book of Nero 6 Ultra Edition

A straightforward guide to using Nero Ultra 6 to burn music and data CDs and to copy DVDs describes the various features of the popular CD and DVD burning software and offers a task-oriented, step-by-step approach that takes users through the process of using Nero for various tasks. Original. (Beginner)

Showtime in Cleveland

The Rise of a Regional Theater Center

Showtime in Cleveland

This work takes the reader from the city's first professional theatrical presentation in 1820, through the heyday of vaudeville, to the grand reopening of the newly renovated Allen Theatre in 1999 and the return of touring Broadway shows to Cleveland. In 1820 Cleveland was able to draw a visit from a troupe of professional actors. With no theater in which to perform, the troupe made do with Mowrey's Tavern on Public Square, where a standing-room-only audience saw The Purse; or the Benevolent Tar. It was five years before another professional company would visit. As the city grew, theater blossomed and vaudeville flourished. In the early 1920s, five magnificent theaters opened at Playhouse Square - the State and the Palace, for mixed programs of vaudeville and movies; the Hanna Theater and Ohio, for legitimate Broadway-style theater, and the Allen, for movies. Cleveland was also in the vanguard of the little theater movement with the establishment of the Cleveland Play House and the interracial Karamu Theatre. After a period of decline in the 1960s and 1970s, live theater was reborn in Playhouse Square, which is now the second-largest performing arts complex in the country, and a

Cable Cutting

A No-Nonsense Guide to Cutting out Cable TV from Your Life and Getting Your Favorite Shows for Less…or Nothing At All!

Cable Cutting

If you are like most people, you’ve opened your cable bill more than once and questioned why you are paying so much for channels you don’t even watch? But what can you do? Well actually a whole lot! The days of paying for cable because we had no options are behind us. You can cut cable, and still have access to all of your favorite shows and networks…and you can save money doing so! If you don’t mind cutting out a few TV shows, you can even pay nothing at all! This article will show you how; it is both a brief introduction to the different devices out their for streaming TV shows and media, and the software/apps you need to get the most out of it. It will cover the pros, cons, and cost of all of it. It covers newer apps and software like Sony Vue and HBO Now. This guide takes a no-nonsense approach to cutting the cable cord, and tells you what you need to know as quick as possible…so you can get back to watching TV.

The Apple TV Crash Course

The Unofficial Beginners Guide to Using Apple TV

The Apple TV Crash Course

Mac. iPhone. iPad. Apple TV? While Apple TV may not get the same press is other Apple products, that is about to change. For years, Apple TV was touted on Apple’s hobby product—something they tinkered with occasionally, but not something they put as much effort in as other Apple products. This changed in 2012. Apple announced a slimmed down version of the media device at a price people could actually afford: $99. In March of 2015, they dropped the price again to $69, and announced that they would be the first devices to offer HBO’s monthly streaming service: HBO Now. What started as a hobby has turned into a powerhouse. The low-cost, high-powered, streaming media player, has become the best on the market. Other companies (notably Google, Amazon, and Roku) have tried to create their own media devices, but, in this authors opinion, none of them come close to offering an operating system that just works. This guide is an introduction to Apple TV. If you are just “thinking” about making the switch from cable to streaming TV, then this book will show you how; if you’ve already made the switch, but you want to get the most out of it, then it will covers that as well. There’s something for everyone here, so read on…

It's Showtime in Rochester

It's Showtime in Rochester

Live theatre came to Rochester, New York early in the community’s history – 1824 to be exact. Unlike many cities its size, the thrill of the limelight never left Rochester. The city still has many thriving amateur and professional troupes. Over the decades, author and historian Donovan Shilling has amassed an amazing collection of theatre memorabilia, including posters, advertisements, photos and more. In this book, he shares the cream of the crop with you. This photographic and descriptive review provides a rare glimpse into the times and places that brought actors and audiences together for a time of distraction and fantasy.

Showtime

Acting Scenes for Two Actors

Showtime

SHOWTIME is the follow-up book to Monologues: Dramatic Monologues For Actors. It is contains 16 hilarious comedic scenes for two actors that range from one to ten minutes in length. All of the scenes are original and are taken from selected plays, films, and television pilots from Gregory's body of work.Like Monologues, SHOWTIME was written to fill a much needed void for comedic scenes for black and minority actors; although this book was written for actors of all races. There are the many unique characteristics in this book that separates it from similar books. The characters can be performs by anyone and there are plenty of scenes for males and females, males and males, older males and younger males, and so on.There are scenes that are appropriate for middle school actors all the way to professional actors. It is the perfect book to produce a show consisting of short comedic scenes for two actors. Also, it is the perfect book for directing funny scenes or shows at high school, colleges, or professional level.SHOWTIME was written to be a comedic actor and director's dream. The characters in each scene allow the actors to explore a different character through: researching, exploring, and understanding the motivation and objective necessary to bring the character to life. For the director, it allows him/her to utilize, enhance, broaden, and develop many of their skills necessary for directing full-scale productions.As a literary resource for educators, SHOWTIME includes: a chapter on vernacular, commonly used vernacular terms, a chapter on copyright infringement, a chapter on stage terminology, a chapter on film/television terminology and more. It is an excellent resource to teach: acting, scene study, and character development.SHOWTIME is original, the characters are diverse, very funny and lots of fun for acting, directing, or teaching.