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Brown Bambi Group

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Ezekiel Thomas
Ezekiel Thomas

Band Of Defenders Free Download [VERIFIED]



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Band of Defenders Free Download



Inspired by fantasy-themed action movies, this thrilling work re-creates the big, epic sounds of a Hollywood soundtrack for young bands. It opens with a big call to arms, with brass and low woodwinds making a bold statement that resonates with authority. The impressive writing provides young players a chance to take part in creating their own epic production. This flexible version comes with supplemental parts and permission is granted to photocopy as needed. A percussion accompaniment track is also available as a free download. String parts have been edited with extra fingerings and bowings to support students in mixed ensembles playing in less familiar keys.


We've all heard by now. The Recording Industry Association of America is suing users of illegal peer-to-peer ("P2P") file sharing networks. And we've heard the popular retort, "It's an outrage! How can record companies sue teenagers? Or the grandparents whose computers they use to trade music files?!" More extreme factions get more to the point, saying "Give the people what they want. They obviously want free music, so we should let them have it. Well, maybe we should let people volunteer to pay $5 a month for all they can download, if they want to pay."


There are public relations hurdles in the quest to educate the public about illegal P2P file sharing. One problem is that rich rock stars don't make sympathetic victims. That's what Metallica learned when the group brought its copyright infringement action against Napster in 2000.5 Metallica was vilified by its own fans, and Metallica's fans are some of the most loyal fans around. These same fans had previously spent their time in Metallica chat rooms and on Metallica message boards discussing every nuance of the band's music and lyrics, sharing what it meant to them as fans. They were devoted. Then Metallica threatened the illegal supply of free music to which the fans had become addicted, and a violent reaction occurred. For a short time, anger blotted out the connection that these fans had made with Metallica, a band that clearly inspired them. The fans wanted free music so much that they were determined to knock down anyone who got in their way, including the band they so revered. These fans needed their music, and they badly wanted it to be free and unlimited. But our economy doesn't offer free and unlimited food, shelter, clothing, vehicles, gasoline, health care and all the other things that musicians need to survive, just like the rest of us.


Musicians face a mountain of challenges before most people hear their first recorded note. There are irresponsible bandmates, "star makers" who promise to make kids famous in exchange for their life's earnings once they become famous, producers who record "demos" (demonstration recordings) that sound like he recorded them on a home tape recorder. The day-to-day challenge amounts to competing with a hundred other local bands for the attention of closed-minded club talent-buyers and the skeptical writer for the free weekly press who highlights the shows that people should attend each week. And throughout it all, there's the stress of wondering whether they have enough talent.


__November got lots of mash notes __gushing about the righteous new kind of copyright - and cool free music - on The Wired CD. Other readers ripped us a new one. "It's stealing!" cried the old regime's defenders. (Steal a moment to read the fine print.) "I'm waiting," wrote a typically plaintive musician, "for the part that explains how the artist makes money???" (Actually, the full creative license lets you sell samples of other artists' music.) Some folks attacked the tunes - "This is a celebration of mass production and depersonalization" - while some just got personal: "The Beasties and Chuck D are hypocritical blowhards, aging pirates who want to reminisce about the good old days of pillaging and plundering, but sit in mansions protecting all the gold doubloons they claim not to have 'stolen' in the first place." (Hello, nasty!) Then there was the clever but slightly confused fella who promised to "fight for my ought-to-be-right to get my money back." Free your mind - the rest will follow. 041b061a72


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