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8 thoughts on “ In The Land Of Make-Believe - Marie McAuliffes ArKsextet - Refractions (Marie McAuliffes ArKsextet Plays The Music Of Burt Bacharach) (CD, Album)

  1. Contains printable sheet music plus an interactive, downloadable digital sheet music file. This product is available worldwide Leadsheets typically only contain the lyrics, chord symbols and melody line of a song and are rarely more than one page in adrierdredironcrusherkeswyn.xyzinfoments: C Instrument, range: A3-Bb5 (Violin, Oboe, Flute or Recorder).
  2. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Land Of Make Believe on Discogs.
  3. The record's final moments features a nursery rhyme penned by Sinfield. The poem was narrated by former Minipops singer Abby Kimber, who was the year old daughter of an executive of RCA Records. At the time, radio stations were instructed to fade the song before the narration.
  4. By Chuck Mangione / arr. Victor López. Jazz Ensemble Conductor Score & Parts. Energy and excitement! Victor López works his magic on Chuck Mangione's classic. A lazy intro for trumpet and alto explodes into a fierce samba that doesn't let up. 1st trumpet has the melodic solo and the jazz solo (written or ad-lib). Solo trumpet range to written A.
  5. Land of Make Believe or The Land of Make Believe may refer to. Music "Land of Make Believe" (Easybeats song), Land of Make Believe (Chuck Mangione album), ; Land of Make Believe (Kidz in the Hall album), "The Land of Make Believe", a song by Bucks Fizz "The Land of Make-Believe", a song by R. Nelson, U. Ray, D. Alex recorded by Fats Domino for his album Fats on .
  6. Refunds will NOT be issued for any reason (ie. Power Outage, Rain, Water Park Seating, etc.) ALL SALES ARE FINAL. The park is not responsible for lost or stolen items. Land of Make Believe allows smoking in Designated Smoking Areas ONLY. All other areas are Smoke Free.
  7. "The Land of Make Believe" is a song produced by Andy Hill for Bucks Fizz, with music by Hill and lyrics by ex-King Crimson member Peter Sinfield. Despite the apparent sugar-coated style of the song, Sinfield later claimed it was a subtle attack on Margaret Thatcher and her government's policy at the time.

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