Re: [Harp-L] Man with what harmonica?
- To: Gary Lehmann <gnarlyheman@xxxxxxxxx>, "a.cazemier@xxxxxx" <a.cazemier@xxxxxx>
- Subject: Re: [Harp-L] Man with what harmonica?
- From: Ken Hildebrand <airmojoken@xxxxxxxxx>
- Date: Thu, 9 Jan 2014 09:18:22 -0800 (PST)
- Cc: harp-l <harp-l@xxxxxxxxxx>
- Dkim-signature: v=1; a=rsa-sha256; c=relaxed/relaxed; d=yahoo.com; s=s1024; t=1389287903; bh=itR2fGyYB4NhbF4R6o1q/LJ/QxO/2X2xd0kVOAYY7tc=; h=X-YMail-OSG:Received:X-Rocket-MIMEInfo:X-Mailer:References:Message-ID:Date:From:Reply-To:Subject:To:Cc:In-Reply-To:MIME-Version:Content-Type; b=EKh78NwhzaP7Pe4hBCO2fAdCylJ7CFv0N3SAHu+cHhhkOr5qRb3t0Wf9pxDLqfii17iZdlrN5bXILh2nr7CG0VxdTzpcfXpBbb1BdnSW9jo/J3L00rvqcNaHWHV97zlHf65zr7bZQMpwRArPRfeMF2oERnt8zCVLviHtWzw08ss=
- Domainkey-signature: a=rsa-sha1; q=dns; c=nofws; s=s1024; d=yahoo.com; h=X-YMail-OSG:Received:X-Rocket-MIMEInfo:X-Mailer:References:Message-ID:Date:From:Reply-To:Subject:To:Cc:In-Reply-To:MIME-Version:Content-Type; b=qz9HTV+RMD50s9dNligeFoF2Ky0hq9IaM2IknS+3gRHBq8NwrFEtqlvr69pjGu1qubiHWlSDOU3pDvgNoiZSxJp4/k6MCIADiq2V5rksENN0FPAGJauTTt8uup4auLUH1gVG0w2NMiqS8/OuvZHLP8ojshnRJ7wdN6B28qi1kKk=;
- In-reply-to: <BF1AF183-036C-4D4C-A4BC-6195A371224C@gmail.com>
- References: <firstname.lastname@example.org> <BF1AF183-036C-4D4C-A4BC-6195A371224C@gmail.com>
- Reply-to: Ken Hildebrand <airmojoken@xxxxxxxxx>
Sounds like a C chromatic... 6B 5B 5D< 6B... (the < means slide in).
Ken H in OH
On Thursday, January 9, 2014 11:41 AM, Gary Lehmann <gnarlyheman@xxxxxxxxx> wrote:
Sent from my iPhone
> On Jan 9, 2014, at 10:22 AM, Arnold Cazemier <a.cazemier@xxxxxx> wrote:
> Maybe Franco de Gemini played the most famous harp
> melody ever in "Man with a harmonica" in the well
> known western movie Once upon a time in the west.
> But *what* harmonica did he use?
> On a bluesharp in G it goes like 6 5 6' 6.
> Notes are: E C D# E
> But it is clear that it was played on a chromatic
> harmonica, at some moments the slide is pushed
> half way, and you hear the notes D# and E 'scratch'.
> On a C (or a G) chromatic that is not possible,
> because an E becomes an F when pushing the slide.
> Could it be a chromatic in B? Were there chromatic
> harmonicas in B on the market at that time (1968)?
> Or maybe the piece was lowered a semi tone after recording?
> Forkord Turnaround, the truly harmonic harmonica!
This archive was generated by a fusion of
Pipermail 0.09 (Mailman edition) and