Gymnopédie No. 1 ,the best piano song I ever played on Rockband3.It means...a lot to me.
Never a classic lover,but when I bought Moonlight Sonata by accident it really changed my whole opinion.Without hestitation,I bought all the classic songs on RBN.Had zero experience with piano before,and yet I just kept playing them over and over.
For a beginner like me,the Pro Keyboard is a really nightmare but I enjoyed every minute of it.Now my biggest wish is to play Gymnopédie No. 1 on real piano,hope that day won't keep me waiting too long.
Sincere thanks to all the guys who made these awesome classic piano tracks.Thank you,thank you all.
Last edited by bigtax; 09-18-2011 at 03:39 AM.
When I first heard it in the Halo Believe Trailer, I instantly fell in love with the song. And, believe it or not, it's one of those songs that I had a feeling I would some day play in a rhythm game. Keep in mind, this was in 2007, when the first RB had just been released and the thought of ever having keys in the game had never crossed my mind. But I still had that feeling that it would be charted to guitar or something, even though it was a classical song that, at that point, had absolutely no reason to be in a RB game. And now, finally, my dream of playing this song is about to come true.
Ha, thanks a lot for The Entertainer... never expected to see Scott Joplin in RB. Please classify it as Jazz, to give another as the genre
Also, will you be performing the song slow or fast? It seems to be popular both ways, but I prefer it when played fast (though not at lightspeed obviously)
Oh, you have a preview... sounds perfect. Thanks.
EDIT: Aw, you called it Classical . Ah well.
Last edited by instantdeath999; 09-30-2011 at 01:04 PM.
Blow yer' harmonica son
I called it Classical just to keep consistency with my other songs, and then after it was passed I noticed that under Jazz there's a subgenre Ragtime.
I plan on doing Maple Leaf Rag so I'll make that one Jazz (Ragtime).
Hey, wanted to say I've also enjoyed the classical offerings in the RBN. I wasn't too impressed with "Moonlight Sonata" the first time I played it. A one-handed, two-octave arrangement is about as far removed from the original score as you can get. But that's not really the author's fault, and the second time I played, I appreciated the effort more. No, mastering this track isn't going to help much in learning how to play "Moonlight Sonata" in its original form, but it will make you more comfortable with jumping all over the keyboard with equal treatment to the black and white keys. And for that reason, I like it. I'm also looking forward to "The Entertainer."
If you're up for requests, how about Bach's "Little" Fugue in G Minor?
It's all right. Everything will work out fine.
It's all right. We're going to the end of the line!