Piano Sheets > Alexander Rybak Sheet Music > Fairytale (ver. 1) Piano Sheet

Fairytale (ver. 1) by Alexander Rybak - Piano Sheets and Free Sheet Music

  
About the Song
"Fairytale" is a 2009 song written and composed by Norwegian violinist/singer Alexander Rybak, and the first single from Rybak's debut album Fairytales. This song was the winner of the 2009 Eurovision Song Contest in Moscow, Russia. In February 2009, Norwegian media reported that "Fairytale" is about Rybak's ex-girlfriend Ingrid Berg Mehus whom he got to know through the Barratt Due Institute of Music in Oslo. Rybak has since confirmed this. At a press conference in May, 2009 he revealed that the song's inspiration came from the Huldra, a beautiful female creature from Scandinavian folklore, who lures young men to her, and then may curse them for all time. Alexander Rybak (Belarusian: Аляксандр Ігаравіч Рыбак, Aliaksandr Iharavich Rybak, born 13 May, 1986 in Minsk, Soviet Union) is a Norwegian singer, composer, violinist,.    Download this sheet!
About the Artist
Alexander Rybak (Belarusian: Аляксандр Ігаравіч Рыбак, Aliaksandr Iharavich Rybak, born 13 May, 1986 in Minsk, Soviet Union) is a Norwegian singer, composer, violinist, pianist, writer, and actor. Representing Norway in the 2009 Eurovision Song Contest in Moscow, Russia, Rybak won the contest with 387 points — the highest tally any country has achieved in the history of Eurovision — with "Fairytale", a song he wrote and composed.Rybak was born in Minsk, which at the time was in the Belarusian SSR in the Soviet Union. When he was 9 years old, he and his family moved to Norway. At the age of five, Rybak began to play the piano. "Fairytale" is a 2009 song written and composed by Norwegian violinist/singer Alexander Rybak, and the first single from Rybak's debut album Fairytales. This song was the winner of the 2009 Eurovision Song Contest in Moscow, Russia. In February 2009, Norwegian media reported that "Fairytale" is about Rybak's ex-girlfriend Ingrid Berg Mehus whom he got to know through the Barratt Due Institute of Music in Oslo. Rybak has since confirmed this. At a.
Random article
How to read sheet music  How to read sheet music Reading piano sheet music is no simple thing. For it first we require to know the individual elements of the composition itself in order to read sheet music. You must make sure that you are familiar with that particular composition's language before you tackle the entire piece. In order to grasp the intent and nuances of the piece quickly for reading piano sheet music following steps are to be considered:- 1> To start with have a look over entire composition to get the feel of the length and style of the sheet music. This first run through is just to have a quick overview of the composer's work. This will slowly prepare you to read the sheet music.  (More...)