All The Same

Since the dawn of time, man has striven to make music. Music is noises we make with instruments, or even by singing. This is a clip from song called "Pretty Woman."

I'm not a musicianship theorist, but the first five iconic rock and roll notes here are E2, E2, G#2, B2, D3. Everyone remembers where they were when they heard the first five notes to this Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. I was in the year 1964.

This is a clip from the next song in my project, called "Whip It."

"Whip It" is by a band called Devo whose iconic melody is E2, E2, G#2, B2, D3. They released in after only a 16-year pause in the melody, and they used a bass guitar to play it. Here is the third clip in my presentation for Mrs. Pinero's music class:

It is from a song called "Children's Prayer" by the Sex Gang Children, which is an R-rated name for a band which is justification for not liking the melody, which was recorded in 1983 and its first three notes are "E2, E2, G#2, E2, D3," which is a departure from the previous two because its fourth note is E2 and not B2 but its fifth note is D3 just like the others, and it's still on the bass so it's like Devo. Now that I'm listening to it again I realize all those notes are actually one half-step higher than what I actually even wrote. The point is that this song is technically poor because the name of its "composer's" project is disagreeable.

Below is the final song of my project:

This song is called Seinfeld, by Seinfeld.

Now It's YOUR Turn