Solos For Tenor Pan
This collection contains seven solos for tenor pan, a duet for tenor and cello and a chamber piece for tenor, double seconds, cello and six bass from pan rocker Tracy Thornton. Difficulty levels range from beginner to advanced.
Dain Brammage$30.00 Select options
Tracy’s most popular and performed composition to date, “Dain Brammage” sounds just like the name implies. This is steelpan at it’s heaviest and most fun! This one is unapologetically loud, heavy, in your face and is always a crowd favorite!
In the Groove of Things$35.00 Select options
Another highly popular chart of Tracy’s, In the Groove of Things is a progressive, upbeat, and flashy tune that takes steel pan into uncharted territory.
Peanut Vendor$25.00 Select options
The Cuban classic Peanut Vendor is one of the most popular of hundreds of songs based on a street seller’s cry. This Reggae arrangement is no exception in the song’s history of stylistic interpretations.
Last Train to San Fernando$30.00 Select options
This was among the first recorded pieces to document a steel orchestra at work. The Woodbrook Invaders recorded it in 1950.
Hula Hoop$30.00 Select options
Hula Hoop is a super fun samba reggae is an interlocking rhythm section tune that will eventually grab the audience and make them want to get up and dance.
Be Thou But Near$30.00 Select options
This beautiful aria is often erroneously attributed to J.S. Bach due to its inclusion in the Notebook for Anna Magdalena Bach, but was most likely written by the German composer Gottfried Heinrich Stölzel.
Soufriere$35.00 Select options
Named for the village home of a beautiful active sulfur spring and volcano in St. Lucia, Soufrière (pronounced soo- free-ay) is a haunting tune that combines a Folk aesthetic with Jazz harmonies and the Zouk rhythm of Guadeloupe.
Pagliacci$40.00 Select options
This is an exciting adaptation from Leoncavallo’s most famous opera, Pagliacci or, “Clowns.”
Jingle Bells (In 7)$25.00 Select options
The holiday standard “Jingle Bells” is given fresh new life with this interpretation in 7. There’s nothing “odd” about this meter, though. All the parts fit together in a fun, but not too challenging way.