Piano Sheets > Phillip Braham Sheet Music > Limehouse Blues (ver. 1) Piano Sheet

Limehouse Blues (ver. 1) by Phillip Braham - Piano Sheets and Free Sheet Music

  
About the Song
How to enhance sight-reading for piano sheet music If you want to learn how to play, the piano in a live performance impromptu then you need to improve your sight-reading of sheet music. Chances are you will have to play music notes, which are unfamiliar. Picking it at random One of the best ways to enhance your sight-reading of piano notes is to pick any book randomly and start playing. Ideally, you want to start playing these musical notes from the first page and continue until you reach the very end. The trick is to be stern with yourself and not stop playing until you reach the last page of the sheet music.  (More...)    Download this sheet!
About the Artist
Philip Braham (18 June 1881 – 2 May 1934) was an English composer of the early twentieth century, chiefly associated with theatrical work. Braham studied at Cambridge University before beginning a musical career in the theatre. He wrote for revues (several produced by André Charlot) and musical comedies, collaborating with Reginald Arkell, Eric Blore, Sydney Blow, G. H. Clutsam, Noël Coward, Max Darewski, Kenneth Duffield, Herbert Haines, Douglas Hoare, Ronald Jeans, Donovan Parsons, Howard Talbot, Fred Thompson and Frank Tours.[1] In World War I, Braham volunteered for medical work, being unfit for active service.[2] He began to compose music for the theatre in 1914. The best-remembered show on which he worked was probably London Calling! (1923) on which he collaborated with Coward. He also contributed additional music to the hit musical Theodore & Co (1916) and wrote the music for the hit revue Tails Up! (1918), which played at the Comedy Theatre in London for 467 performances.[3] In 1925, he collaborated with Coward in On with the Dance and John Hastings Turner on Bubbly, starring Cyril Ritchard.[4] His best-known song is the jazz standard "Limehouse Blues", which he co-wrote with Douglas Furber. It was introduced by Teddie Gerard in the 1921 West End revue A To Z, but was soon closely associated with Gertrude Lawrence, for whom it became something of a signature tune.[1]
Random article
How to enhance sight-reading for piano sheet music If you want to learn how to play, the piano in a live performance impromptu then you need to improve your sight-reading of sheet music. Chances are you will have to play music notes, which are unfamiliar. Picking it at random One of the best ways to enhance your sight-reading of piano notes is to pick any book randomly and start playing. Ideally, you want to start playing these musical notes from the first page and continue until you reach the very end. The trick is to be stern with yourself and not stop playing until you reach the last page of the sheet music.  (More...)