If I Only Had a Brain$30.00 Select options
Audiences will love this reggae treatment of the familiar tune from The Wizard of Oz.
Floating Serenade$20.00 Select options
Floating Serenade introduces students to classical music on pan.
Jean and Dinah$35.00 Select options
Originally written as a jingle for a department store, Mighty Sparrow’s Jean and Dinah is a nice, easy laid back calypso perfect for beginning to intermediate bands.
Tenor: C4 – A5
Double Tenor: C4 – F5
Double Seconds: Bb3 – C5
Guitars: C3 – C4
Six Bass: Bb1 – Db3
Skill Level: Beginner
Her Majesty$35.00 Select options
Written by Calypso Rose, Her Majesty is a lively and fun up tempo tune by the queen herself!
Tenor: D4 – B5
Double Tenor: F#3 – A5
Double Seconds: D3 – G5
Guitars: C#3 – A4
Six Bass: B1 – D3
Skill Level: Intermediate
Trinidad$25.00 Select options
Trinidad is a slow tempo, easy groove that will introduce the typical rhythmic feel of “old-time” Calypso, a variation using the “two drop” Calypso feel and straight ahead Soca.
Six Duets$75.00 Select options
Here are six duets for Tenor and Double Seconds by Malika Coletta. There is one beginner level piece and five that range from easy intermediate to intermediate. The styles include two Calypsos, Bossa Nova, Pop, classical and a lullaby. Add them to any program for a great contrast. Sold in a package or individually. Please see individual pieces for audio samples.
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.
Up on the Roof$30.00 Select options
This arrangement of the hit by The Drifters is perfect for an intermediate band. It’s a recognizable tune and certain to be a crowd pleaser.
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.