- n. Plural form of pianist.
“In 2009, Parliament installed a new high-tech electronic voting system to prevent what were known as "pianists," members who would hit two buttons at once to vote for their absentee colleagues. called Ileana Argentin, a disabled member of the opposition, a "stupid cripple," after she protested that coalition members had tried to prevent her aide from applauding in her stead, since she was not able to use her hands.”
“The piece is notoriously difficult for pianists, which is one reason it never caught fire with either performers or the public.”
“With her warm, intimate style of jazz, Margeaux has become a regular on the Paris jazz scene, accompanied by brilliant musicians such as pianists Alain Jean-Marie and Olivier Hutman.”
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“Berlin had learned syncopation by listening to ragtime pianists at a Chinatown nightclub where he worked as a waiter.”
“I hope the department stores will rethink their decision to forgo the live pianists.”
“And now I read that even some department stores are giving up on live pianists.”
“When I was out promoting this book I did 1000 Recordings To Hear Before You Die, I encountered several solo pianists and small combos who'd mastered the art of playing the room, ie., meeting the expectations of the establishment--nothing too loud or unruly, etc., while also cultivating a creative, some would say "subversive," music atmosphere.”
“LEVINE SCHOOL FACULTY RECITAL, duo pianists Melinda Baird and Wen-Yin Chan perform pieces written for four hands. 12: 10 p.m.,”
“Smalls helped foster the careers of quite a few familiar jazz names—from pianists Brad Mehldau and Jason Lindner to drummers Brian Blade and Ali Jackson.”
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