A lively opening march by J.O.Brockenshire featuring the baritone section, arranged by Dario Salvi. The Cavalry Soldier March allows the baritones a chance to step forward and show off their dexterity. Often overshadowed by the euphoniums, this arrangement provides us with a nice change of tone. With support on the melody by flugelhorn The Cavalry Soldier will add to your 'March library' with something a bit different for your audience. Instrumentation: Soprano, Solo, Repiano, 2nd and 3rd Cornets Flugelhorn Solo, 1st and 2nd Tenor Horns 1st and 2nd Baritone 1st, 2nd and Bass Trombone Solo and 2nd Euphonium Eb and Bb Basses Drum Kit ISMN: 979-0-708127-88-8
A beautiful and breath-taking Flugelhorn feature‘The Beauty of Blue’ takes you over to the East coast of Ireland and the beautiful coast of Wicklow, where John's great great great Grandfather originated. He immigrated during the potato famine to England back in 1865.Imagine standing on top of a tall cliff, looking out over the remote Brittas Bay at the beautiful blue Irish Sea.Instrumentation:Soprano, Solo, Repiano, 2nd and 3rd CornetsFlugelhornSolo, 1st and 2nd Tenor Horns1st Baritone1st, 2nd and Bass TromboneSolo and 2nd EuphoniumEb and Bb BassesPercussion parts:1: Timpani2: Cymbals, Windchimes, Snare Drum3: Bass Drum4: Vibraphone5: MarimbaNote: 2nd Baritone joins percussion section, and members of the band improvise with Rainsticks, Cabassa & ethereal voicesISMN: 979-0-708127-85-7
Its Beginning to Look a Lot Like Christmas was originally a hit for Perry Como and the Fontane Sisters with Mitchell Ayres and his Orchestra in 1951.Composed by Meredith Willson, the popular belief was that Willson wrote the song whilst staying in the Grand Hotel in Yarmouth, Nova Scotia.Whilst the arrangement doesn't feature the Fontane sisters, it does seek to capture the full palette of orchestral colour as heard on the 1951 original recording, with tenor horns often playing the part of the female close harmony group.Estimated delivery 3-5 days
This sideways glance at the Cole Porter masterpiece written for the 1943 film 'Something to shout about', is arranged to feature the flugel and tenor horns, and comprises an up-tempo romp through several variations upon the main theme. Everyone in the Band is kept busy throughout, and a strong rhythmic pulse keeps the music very definitely alive!