By Robert Stryker-FernándezThe Blind Pianoist by Mario Strada is a book that takes the blind pianists in the world and shows us why they are so special.
A brilliant study, the book covers everything from the piano’s history, the history of the piano, the pianists’ personal lives, and the differences between the blind and sighted pianists.
We were given an exclusive first look at the book at an event at the Museum of Modern Art in New York, which is happening today.
In this first chapter of the book, Strada offers up a list of the world’s best pianists, along with their musical styles.
There are the best of the best, including the legendary Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, who is widely regarded as the best pianist of all time.
There’s also a great deal of great pianist from across the world, including musicians from all walks of life, including professional musicians and amateur players, musicians from abroad, and even famous blind musicians.
Strada is also very keen on the pianist who is best known for being the blind pianoist, which he calls “the world’s greatest pianist.”
We asked Strada about his thoughts on the question of which pianist is best.
“I can’t think of any, except for one,” Strada said.
“The Blind P.A.E. Piano.
You may have heard the name before, but you probably know the name as well.
I would put the blind P.I.E., but that would be too simple.”
As Strada pointed out, there are many blind pianos that are still playing today, including a pianist by the name of Josef Fritz, who has been blind since the age of six.
“We had to find a blind piano to play,” he said.
He added that Fritz’s piano has been used in all sorts of ways: for performances, exhibitions, and a few concerts in Italy.
“He has performed for many different people, including his son, who lives in Italy,” Stradas said.
“And he has done so in such a way that he can now play with his son.”
In addition to the best blind pianons, Stradas listed his favorites: the pianos of Fanny Mousseau and Robert Rauschenberg, the famous Flemish pianist J. M. Mozart (who was blind from the age 10), and the piano of Gustav Mahler.
He also listed the top ten blind pianizers, as well as the 10 best blind musicians in the history.
Here’s a look at those pianos.
As Stradas told us, he’s always wanted to work on music with a blind person.
He also has a lot of respect for pianists who are blind or sighted.
“For me, I find it incredible when a blind pianista is playing an instrument,” he told us.
“You have to understand that there are so many instruments out there.
When I have heard an orchestra, I always have the same reaction.
You know, this piano is so beautiful.”
The first half of the chapter focuses on music that is more traditional in its sound and timbre.
Strada explains how these pianos differ from traditional instruments, and how it is difficult for a blind musician to make an impression on a pianista.
“You have a lot more of the strings,” he explained.
“But when you hear it, it’s like, wow, I can hear it.
You hear that difference.
I am just amazed at it.”
This section of the interview focuses on Strada’s background in the music business, from working for an orchestra in Austria, to his involvement in the creation of the Piano Academy.
The first chapter ends with an explanation of the importance of playing with a partner.
“It’s very important to have a partner,” he says.
“I am a very good partner.
I play with a lot.
And I know how to play with good partners.”