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Instant Downloadable Piano Instruction: Learn & Master Piano 88: The Giants of Jazz Piano The Beatles Chopin: Pianist and Teacher, Duke Ellington Glenn Gould: Music & Mind Haydn King of Ragtime: Scott Joplin and His Era Mozart: Portrait of a Genius Out of Tune: David Helfgott and the Myth of Shine Robert Schumann: Herald of a 'New Poetic Age' Thelonious Monk: His Life and Music
Audio / Video / E-Book Collections
An exciting array of lessons offered by instructors: featuring piano lessons, technique and various styles of performance and improvisation; theory, harmony and rhythm. All courses are available for instant download.
CD / DVD Course
Superior instruction developed by Grammy award winning recording artist and musician, Will Barrow.
This program is top-notch and suitable for all levels, from absolute beginners to advanced professionals.
- 14 full-length, high quality DVDs
(computer not required)
- 5 full-length CDs
- CDs include 120 different jam tracks with REAL studio musicians, not generic sounding computer tracks
- Practice with our without piano track to simulate playing with a live band
- Adjust the tempo to play fast, medium or slow
- 110 page workbook with detailed lessons
- Online file library included (songs, music tracks, tips and tricks)
- Access to an online members forum to ask questions
- Unlimited online help
by Robert L. Doerschuk, Keith Jarrett, Bob Doerschuk
Reveals the colorful lives and careers of 88 pianists who have made outstanding contributions to jazz. Featured artists include Earl Hines, Count Basie, Art Tatum, Bud Powell, Thelonious Monk, Herbie Hancock, Oscar Peterson, and dozens more.
1791: Mozart's Last Year
by H. C. Robbins Landon
1791 witnessed "the greatest tragedy in the history of music": the premature death of the thirty-five-year-old Mozart. Surrounded by enigma and intrigue, allegations of poisoning, and sexual scandal, this event continues to grip the popular imagination today.
Andrew Lloyd Webber: His Life and Works, A Critical Biography
by Michael Walsh
Anton Rubinstein: Autobiography
by Anton Rubinstein
by Larry Sitsky
Detailing Rubinstein's pianistic and conducting repertoire, this work provides insight into Russian nineteenth-century performance practice, and presents a sober assessment of Rubinstein's place in history.
Arp Schnitger, Organ Builder: Catalyst for the Centuries
by Peggy Kelley Reinburg
Arrau on Music and Performance
by Joseph Horowitz, Claudio Arrau
As Thousands Cheer: The Life of Irving Berlin
by Laurence Bergreen
by Tim Dowley
Burt Bacharach & Hal David
by Robin Platts
Even though they were one of the greatest songwriting teams of the 1960's, there's never been a book written about them until now. Full of strong archival material and includes interviews with Burt and Hal, plus many artists. The book is a detailed wealth of information of this songwriting team's body of work. A must read for Bacharach/David fans, musicians and music historians.
Baker's Biographical Dictionary of Musicians
by Nicolas Slonimsky
Though associated with classical music, Slonimsky has always embraced the new, and in this edition, hundreds of popular musicians (jazz, rock, blues, and more) join the traditional ranks.
Bartok and His World
by Peter Laki (Editor)
Barry Manilow: The Biography
by Patricia Butler
by William McKeen
Traces the Beatles' career from the first American appearance in a film clip on the Jack Paar show in 1964 to their breakup in 1970. The first part of the book contains a biographical essay, and chapters on the group's work--albums, films, performances--their influence on popular culture, and a summary of what happened to John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison, and Ringo Starr after the dissolution of the group in 1970. Part II continues with reference material, a discography, a bibliography and a list of concerts, television appearances, and film performances. The final chapter is a chronology of events from 1940-1970.
Beethoven: A Critical Biography
by Vincent D. Indy
Beethoven's Letters, 1790-1826
by Ludwig Van Beethoven
Bill Evans: How My Heart Sings
by Peter Pettinger
Life and times of one the greatest jazz pianists.
Billy Joel: All About Soul
by Richard Scott
The Biographical Encyclopedia of Jazz
by Leonard Feather (Editor), Ira Gitler (Editor)
Over 3,300 entries covering jazz artists and composers, ranging from traditional Dixieland to modern fusion.
A Biography of French Pianist Marcel Ciampi
by John-Paul Bracey
Blind Tom, the Black Pianist-Composer
by Geneva Handy Southall
Blind Tom was the stage name of Thomas Greene Wiggins, a blind black pianist born into slavery in 1849. Noted by many musical authorities to be a musician of amazing skill, expressive playing, and incredible memory, he was nonetheless considered by his "admirers" still nearer to "animals" than other human beings, and was exploited by a series of whites after the Civil War for their own financial comfort..
Blues Traveling: The Holy Sites of Delta Blues
by Steve Cheseborough
The Book of Musical Anecdotes: Hundreds of Classic and Little-Known Stories About the World's Greatest Composers and Performers
by Norman Lebrecht
Collected from thousands of books, articles, and unpublished manuscripts (with historical sources provided in extensive notes), these anecdotes appear in their original form, throwing fresh light on familiar figures in the musical hall of fame.
Brahms and His World
by Walter Frisch
The volume consists of three parts. In Part I essays by six prominent scholars explore different aspects of Brahms's relationship to his world. Part II presents commentary on Brahms's music culled from some of the most important critics of the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Part III offers substantial portions from memoirs about Brahms written by contemporaries who in themselves were leading musical figures.
Brian Eno: His Music and the Vertical Color of Sound
by Eric Tamm
Brother Ray: Ray Charles' Own Story
by Ray Charles, David Ritz (Contributor)
As Seen by His Pupils
by Jean-Jacques Eigeldinger
Translated accounts of Chopin's pupils, acquaintances and contemporaries, as well as his own writings, reveal much about his pianistic and stylistic practice, teaching methods and aesthetic beliefs.
by Frederic Chopin
Chopin Through His Contemporaries: Friends, Lovers, and Rivals
by Pierre Azoury
Clara Schumann: The Artist and the Woman
by Nancy B. Reich
Cole Porter: A Biography
by William McBrien
This thorough biography honors the Broadway's worldliest, most intelligent composer.
The Composer-Pianists: Hamelin and The Eight
by Robert Rimm, Stephen Hough
Marc-Andre Hamelin is universally acknowledged to be 'primus inter pares' among pianists living today, and Robert Rimm has written a first-rate book which explains why this is so, placing Hamelin into the context and rich legacy of the composer-pianists. The core of Rimm's evaluation consists of four chapters which compare, contrast and illuminate the lives, careers and aethetics of The Eight: Alkan and Sorabji; Busoni and Godowsky; Feinberg and Scriabin; Medtner and Rachmaninov.
The Concise Baker's Biographical Dictionary of Musicians
by Nicolas Slonimsky
This book not only has biographical articles, but has the composer's works divided up into the various types of composition, such as piano music, giving both titles and dates of compositon. A great reference tool, particularly for anyone wanting to find more pieces by a favorite composer, or a date for a piece already known.
Contemporary Musicians: Profiles of the People in Music
by Leigh Ann Deremer (Editor), Luann Brennan (Editor)
Counterpoint: The Journey of a Music Man
by Joe Harnell, Ira Skutch
Counterpoint is the life story of Joe Harnell, Grammy and Emmy award-winning pianist, composer, arranger and conductor. He was musical director for such stars as Frank Sinatra, Maurice Chevalier, Marlene Dietrich, Judy Garland, Peggy Lee and Pearl Bailey, as well as The Mike Douglas Show. His smash hit instrumental record of "Fly Me to the Moon" was a landmark, setting a new standard of performance in the record business...
Dance of the Infidels: A Portrait of Bud Powell
by Francis Paudras, Rubye Money (Translator), Warren Bernhardt (Translator), Rubye Monet (Translator), Bill Evans
by Roger Nichols
The Devil, Me, and Jerry Lee
by Linda Gail Lewis, Les Pendleton
Jerry Lee Lewis is a legend in the music business. For the first time Linda Gail Lewis tells all - the highs and lows, drinks and drugs, wives and lovers, gold records and busts. The story of Jerry Lee and Linda Gail is the story of Nashville and country music for the last 30 years. It's a story that fans will be reading about and asking, "Can you believe that?"
Did They Mention the Music?
by Henry Mancini
The autobiography of Henry Mancini.
by Scott Yanow, Billy Taylor
An in depth look into the life and music of arguably the greatest jazz pianist and composer of all time.
Fascinating Rhythm: The Collaboration of George and Ira Gershwin
by Deena Rosenberg
Fats Waller: Cheerful Little Earful
by Alyn Shipton
Franz Liszt: The Virtuoso Years
by Alan Walker
Franz Schubert: A Biography
by Elizabeth Norman McKay
From the Piano Bench: Memorable Moments With Mobsters, Moguls, Movie Stars, and More
by Roger Rossi
George Friederic Handel
by Paul Henry Lang
George Gershwin: A Bio-Bibliography
by Norbert Carnovale
American composer George Gershwin, an icon of the American Jazz Age, indelibly marked 20th-century music, with many of his works becoming standards in the popular and jazz music repertory. This major bibliography includes a brief biography, which examines Gershwin's influence and situates him within the cultural context of his time, a complete cross-reference list of all his compositions, a discography of more than 1,150 items, and a descriptive filmography. The extensive bibliography includes writings by both George and Ira and more than 2,100 entries about George's compositions.
by Geoffrey Payzant
Good Morning Blues: The Autobiography of Count Basie
by Albert Murray
One of the great jazz memoirs. Count Basie (1904-1984), pianist, composer, and icon of big-band jazz, known for such classics as "Jumpin' at the Woodside," "Cherokee," and "One O'Clock Jump," recounts his life story to Albert Murray with all the charm and dry humor of two friends sitting at the kitchen table.
Great Contemporary Pianists Speak for Themselves
by Elyse Mach
Fascinating interviews with 25 of the world's greatest pianists of the contemporary era.
The Great Jazz Pianists: Speaking of Their Lives and Music
by Len Lyons, Veryl Oakland (Photographer)
The Great Pianists
by Harold C. Schonberg
Tales of the great pianists, their lives, and their contribution to music.
Great Pianists on Piano Playing: Godowsky, Hofman, Lhevinne, Paderewski and 24 Other Legendary Performers
by James F. Cooke (Editor)
Harold Arlen: Rhythm, Rainbows, and Blues
by Edward Jablonsi
Irving Berlin once said of his less-heralded colleague, "Harold Arlen wasn't as well known as some of us, but he was a better songwriter than most of us." Jablonski argues in his new biography that Berlin wasn't just being modest. Unlike other Broadway and Hollywood composers of his day, Arlen was also a jazz bandleader and musician...
The Harvard Biographical Dictionary of Music
by Don Michael Randel (Editor)
Compiles 1,013 pages of thumbnail sketches describing the life and music of 5,500 individuals who figure significantly in the world of music. Intended for "the musically inclined, the curious, the informed, and the expert," this is a beautiful, intelligent, and comprehensive volume.
by Neil Butterworth
Traces the rise of the composer from his early years to his death in Vienna in 1809. The mood and atmosphere of the period are re-created by the use of contemporary reports, recollections of fellow musicians, and Haydn's own letters and diaries. Illustrated with paintings and engravings of the time.
Healey Willan: Life and Music
by F. R. C. Clarke
The first part of this book is a concise biography of Healey Willan, detailing his youth, his coming to Canada, and his long tenure at St. Mary Magdalene. The second part is a detailed study of most of Willan's works by category -- songs, piano works, symphonic works, choral pieces (motets and masses), organ works, and everything else this prolific composer wrote.
by Bill Crow
Drawing on a rich verbal tradition, jazz writer Bill Crow has culled stories and amusing quips as well as more detailed anecdotes from interviews, biographies and autobiographies, the remarkable collection of oral histories of the Institute of Jazz Studies at Rutgers University, and his own columns to paint these fascinating portraits of jazz musicians.
Jazz Odyssey: The Life of Oscar Peterson
by Oscar Peterson
Oscar Peterson is, in the words of Quincy Jones, 'one of the greatest musicians on the planet'. Born in Montreal in 1925 to immigrant parents of West Indian origin, he soon revealed himself to be a musical prodigy. As might be expected from such a great communicator, this autobiography is a beautifully written, candid account of a stellar career, with Peterson's down-to-earth attitude providing insights into his colleagues, his many recordings, his philosophy, and his long love affair with the piano.
Jelly's Blues: The Life, Music, and Redemption of Jelly Roll Morton
by Howard Reich, William Gaines
Offers much insight into the father of written jazz -concentrating on his musicianship, keyboard virtuosity, innovative compositions and ingenuity in devising a way to set improvisational music down on paper. Jerome Kern
by John Brimhall
Johannes Brahms: Life and Letters
by Johannes Brahms
John Lennon: A Story in Photographs
by Terry Burrows
This photographic biography is a compelling celebration of Lennon's life and music, as told through vibrant black-and-white photographs and descriptive text. From Liverpool childhood to the Beatles conquering America to his being the most famous house-husband/political activist in the 1970s, this book covers every phase of this amazing artist's life and career.
by Edward A. Berlin
The Letters of Robert Schumann
by Robert Schumann
The Letters of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Liberace: An American Boy
by Darden Asbury Pyron
Life & Correspondence of Beethoven
by J. Moschelles
The Life and Works of Beethoven
by John Naglee Burk
The Life and Works of Robert Schumann
by August Reissmann
The Life of Mozart: Including His Correspondence
by Edward Holmes
Lost Genius: The Curious and Tragic Story of an Extraordinary Musical Prodigy
by Kevin Bazzana
Ervin Nyiregyházi (1903–1987) dazzled concert audiences in the early 20th century with his volcanic performances, playing so intensely that his fingers bled on the keys. Alas, his keyboard virtuosity was drowned out by a discordant symphony of neuroses. Unable even to tie his shoes properly, Nyiregyházi, who was born in Budapest, Hungary, and settled in L.A., wrestled with crippling stage fright; drank and womanized compulsively (his seventh wife was a prostitute he met six days before marrying her in Vegas); exhausted others with his neediness, paranoia and grandiose posturing; and sabotaged a potentially brilliant career in the name of artistic purity. Bazzana, biographer of eccentric pianist Glenn Gould, follows Nyiregyházi's life from early acclaim through decades of poverty, obscurity and debauchery to his brief, celebrated comeback in the 1970s as the skid row pianist. Although Bazzana can be reductionist—he diagnoses Nyiregyházi with borderline personality disorder brought on by a domineering stage mother—he tells this lurid story sympathetically, without excusing Nyiregyházi's excesses. Even better, he writes about his subject's music in a lucid and evocative way. A tormented, self-destructive artist and the creator of thrilling, emotionally supercharged music, Nyiregyházi is, in Bazzana's compelling portrait, a study in the upside and downside of romanticism. Photos.
Louis Vierne: Organist of Notre Dame Cathedral
by Rollin Smith, Louis Mes Souvenirs Vierne
Mister Jelly Roll: The Fortunes of Jelly Roll Morton, New Orleans Creole and "Inventor of Jazz"
by Alan Lomax, Dacid Stone Martin (Illustrator)<
by Norbert Elias, Michael Schroter (Editor), Edmund Jephcott (Translator)
The Muse That Sings: Composers Speak About the Creative Process
by Ann McCutchan
Unique collection of recent interviews with twenty-five of America's important contemporary composers, all born between 1930 and 1960. Here they speak candidly about how they think in sound, shape musical ideas, and ultimately transfer sonic conceptions to the printed page.
Musical Landscapes in Color: Conversations With Black American Composers
by William Banfield
An exploration of the work of creative Black American composers within the Western framework of musical composition. The work analyzes the music simultaneously through the lenses of American sociology, Western concepts of art, taste, and vernacular forms including spirituals, blues, jazz, and contemporary popular music.
Musical Prodigies : Perilous Journeys, Remarkable Lives
by Claude Kenneson, Van Cliburn
Traces the stories of 44 musical prodigies over three centuries, drawing on historical sources as well as personal accounts and interviews. It offers much fascinating information about the lives and careers of its subjects and their attitude toward the struggles, tribulations, and triumphs of the prodigy experience.
Musical Stages: An Autobiography
by Richard Rodgers
From Oklahoma! to Carousel, The Sound of Music to The King and I, the sights and sounds of Broadway were dominated by Richard Rodgers for the better part of the twentieth century. And now, on the centenary of his birth, comes a new edition of his classic autobiography. A memoir worthy of one of the great names in the American theater it's packed with backstage tales of everyone's favorite musicals.
My Life With the Great Pianists
by Franz Mohr, Edith Schaeffer
Franz Mohr helps us to understand the quest for perfection and sensitivity expressed in the lives of a select group of concert pianists. He shares his personal story and how his experiences brought a deeper artistry to his work.
Nat King Cole
by Daniel Mark Epstein
Notable Twentieth-Century Pianists
by John Gillespie, Anna Gillespie
A wonderfully entertaining and informative sourcebook of 100 of the most significant modern pianists. For each, it presents biographical data; analysis of style (culled from reviews, recordings, articles, essays); pedagogical history and methods, when applicable; a list of selected references; and a representative discography. Of particular interest are the reviews of live performances and of recordings over time. Also includes a general bibliography and b&w photos of many of the pianists.
Notes of a Moscow Pianist
by Dmitry Paperno
Notes of a Piano Tuner
By Denele P. Campbell
Traveling the winding highways and back roads of the Arkansas Ozarks, Campbell makes house calls on ailing pianos and briefly enters the lives of their owners. From the highly polished, expensive Steinway that no one has used in years to the battered old upright some hard-pressed mother has bought for $50 so the kids can learn to play, she describes a wide range of family situations and dreams that these instruments symbolize. Her musings on the people she meets, the areas she drives through and the intricacies of piano tuning are thoughtful and engaging, offering views of life from a unique vantage point.
by Margaret Helfgott
It is hard not to sympathize with David Helfgott's sister who wishes to clear her father's name. If what she says is true--and she does speak with authority--Mr. Hicks never should have billed Shine as a true story.
The Pianist: The Extraordinary True Story of One Man's Survival in Warsaw, 1939-1945
by Wladyslaw Szpilman
A striking Holocaust memoir that conveys the author's desperate fight for survival and the German who came to his aid. When WWII broke out, Szpilman was a talented young Jewish pianist in Warsaw. Within a few years, he would be forced with his family into the Warsaw ghetto, where he supported them by playing in ghetto cafs. Szpilman's memoir, suppressed by the Polish government shortly after its original publication in 1946, tells the story...
A Pianist's Landscape
by Carol Montparker
Montparker, senior editor of Clavier magazine, pianist, teacher, writer, and painter, relates her experiences with music and people in a thoroughly engaging way.
Pianists on Playing
by Linda J. Noyle (Editor)
12 internationally-known keyboard artists entertainingly discuss their daily lives of practicing and performing in informative interviews, including reflections on learning new music, reviving repertoire, performing, controlling nerves, recording sessions, playing with ensemble groups, touring, playing in competitions, and the future of the piano.
Piano Lessons: Music, Love, & True Adventures
by Noah Adams
The difference between the piano lessons Noah Adams- host of National Public Radio's "All Things Considered"- took and the ones most of us took was that he was 51, not 7. This is not only a delightful account of his twelve-month nose-to-the-grindstone attempt to learn to play the $11,000 Steinway he bought on a whim, but also the story of his many-year process of falling in love with music and its history.
Playing from the Heart: Great Musicians Talk About Their Craft
Robert L. Doerschuk (Editor)
With a focus on artistry rather than celebrity, this entertaining collection reveals the thoughts of master musicians such as Eric Clapton, Carlos Santana, B. B. King, Prince, Jerry Garcia, Phil Lesh, Tori Amos, and Billy Joel. Drawn from the archives of Guitar Player, Bass Player, Keyboard, and Drums and Drumming, these interviews with influential players are provocative, often controversial, and always insightful. The musicians shed light on the creative process and offer in-depth information on playing styles, techniques, equipment, and influences.
Portrait of Liszt: By Himself and His Contemporaries
by Adrian Williams
Prokofiev - A Biography: From Russia to the West 1891-1935
by David Nice
The book follows Sergei Prokofiev’s personal and musical progression from his childhood on a Ukrainian country estate to the years he spent traveling in America and Europe as an acclaimed interpreter of his own works.
Reflections from the Keyboard: The World of the Concert Pianist
by David Dubal
Interviews with over 45 concert pianists. In all of his interviews, Dubal discusses with each pianist matters of technique, performance, and interpretation, showing a deep understanding of the pianist's profession. This is a must-read for anyone who has ever been interested in the piano, the virtuosi or even the cult of the personality.
Remembering Horowitz: 125 Pianists Recall a Legend
by David Dubal (Editor)
Reminiscing in Tempo: A Portrait of Duke Ellington
by Stuart Nicholson
by John Daverio
Forced by a hand injury to abandon a career as a pianist, Robert Schumann went on to become one of the world's great composers. His many works exemplify the infusion of classical forms with intense, personal emotion. His musical influence continues today and has inspired many other famous composers in the century since his death...
Schubert: The Music and the Man
by Brian Newbould
Brings together the biographical data of Schubert's life with the music that he composed. The book is both readable and informative, the work of a professor of music at the University of Hull in Britain whose biographical data describes him as a composer, conductor, pianist, and lecturer.
Sergei Prokofiev: Autobiography, Articles, Reminiscences
by Sergei Prokofiev
Sergei Rachmaninoff: A Lifetime in Music
by Sergei Bertensson, Jay Leyda, Sophia Satina
Lifts the veil of secrecy from several areas of of the intensely private Rachmaninoff's (1873-1943) life, especially concerning the genesis of his compositions and how their critical reception affected him.
Shinichi Suzuki: The Man and His Philosophy
by Evelyn Hermann
This is a complete history of the Suzuki method of teaching music: in words and pictures, from its beginnings to the present day.
Show Tunes: The Songs, Shows, and Careers of Broadway's Major Composers
by Steven Suskin
Chronicles the shows, songs, and careers of all the major composers of the American musical theater, from Jerome Kern's earliest interpolations to the latest hits on Broadway. Gershwin, Rodgers, Porter, Berlin, Bernstein, Loesser, Sondheim, Kander, Finn, Flaherty, and more--this book covers their works, their innovations, their successes, and their failures. Show Tunes is simply the most comprehensive volume of its kind ever produced, and this newly revised and updated edition cites and discusses no fewer than 900 shows and almost 8,000 show tunes.
Sir Elton John: The Definitive Biography
by Philip Norman
The Sound of Their Music: The Story of Rodgers and Hammerstein
by Frederick Nolan
Stardust Melody: The Life and Music of Hoagy Carmichael
by Richard M. Sudhalter
Among the legends of American popular music, Carmichael, composer of such standards as "Star Dust" and "Skylark," is not getting his due, argues the author, who intends to rectify this injustice. The result is a thorough and engaging profile of the great American composer and performer.
Steinway & Sons
by Richard K. Lieberman
This authoritative and entertaining biographical history tells the story of the most famous piano company in the world and of the family behind it. 76 illustrations.
Stevie Wonder: Career of a Rock Legend
by Martin E. Horn
Sviatoslav Richter: Notebooks and Conversations
by Bruno Monsaingeon, Stewart Spencer (Translator), Sviatoslav Richter
A collection of anecdotes and reflections by the Russian-born Richter (1915-97), one of the finest pianists of the 20th century.
by Thomas Fitterling, Steve Lacy, Robert Dobbin (Translator)
A comprehensive study of the noted jazz pianist and composer. It is divided into three sections: a biography of Monk (1917-1982); an examination of his pianistic and compositional style; and an annotated catalogue of his recordings.
The Thing I've Played with the Most: Professor Anthon E. Darling Discusses His Favourite Instrument
by David E. Walden, Mike Duncan (Illustrator)
David Walden, Associate Professor of music at Toronto's Ryerson Polytechnic University, fills the pages with side-splitting laughs, wry twists of humor, the local whiff of a small town's cultural milieu and information about the piano, pianists, and pretty well anything to do with the 88 keys, both historically and hysterically.
Too Marvelous for Words: The Life and Genius of Art Tatum
by James D. Lester
The music of jazz piano virtuoso Art Tatum is admired by musicians of all kinds, yet relatively little has been published about his life. In fact, though Tatum died in 1956, this account is the first full-length biography.
More titles to come...Visit Us Again Soon!
Learn & Master Piano 88: The Giants of Jazz Piano The Beatles Chopin: Pianist and Teacher, Duke Ellington Glenn Gould: Music & Mind Haydn King of Ragtime: Scott Joplin and His Era Mozart: Portrait of a Genius Out of Tune: David Helfgott and the Myth of Shine Robert Schumann: Herald of a 'New Poetic Age' Thelonious Monk: His Life and Music
88: The Giants of Jazz Piano The Beatles Chopin: Pianist and Teacher, Duke Ellington Glenn Gould: Music & Mind Haydn King of Ragtime: Scott Joplin and His Era Mozart: Portrait of a Genius Out of Tune: David Helfgott and the Myth of Shine Robert Schumann: Herald of a 'New Poetic Age' Thelonious Monk: His Life and Music