Keith Reid Free Piano Sheet Music

free piano sheets Send "Keith Reid" Ringtones to your Cell free piano sheets Ad
Name of the song Artist Link suggested by
Shapiro Robyn H.

Piano sheets artist Keith Reid

Keith Stuart Brian Reid is a songwriter who wrote the lyrics of every Procol Harum song that is not a cover. For many years he resided in the United States.
Although he did not sing or play an instrument, lyricist Reid was a pivotal element to the long-term success of Procol Harum, teaming with vocalist/composer Gary Brooker to write most of the group's material. (Some music was written by organist Matthew Fisher and by guitarist Robin Trower.) Reid left school at the age of 15 and soon began writing lyrics, inspired primarily by Bob Dylan. Through Island Records chief Chris Blackwell, Reid was introduced to R&B impresario Guy Stevens, who in turn introduced him to fledgling composer Brooker in 1966. The two began collaborating, and upon compiling a number of songs set about assembling a band to record their material; with the Procol Harum line-up in place, they first recorded "A Whiter Shade of Pale", which set Reid's surreal lyrics to a Brooker melody inspired by Johann Sebastian Bach. The single topped the UK Singles Chart for six weeks in mid 1967, going on to sell over six million copies worldwide. For his efforts, Reid was credited as an official member of the group, and he wrote all of Procol Harum's lyrics through to the band's 1977 demise.

Keith Reid free piano sheets

Random Article

Sheet Music Plus Homepage

How To Read Sheet Music Learning how to read sheet music is essential for anyone who wants to learn to play an instrument. Learning the different clefs is the first step that will help you to read and understand piano sheet music. The treble clef is the first one, the top clef. The notes of the treble clef are the notes of the upper 44 keys on the piano. On the treble clef, the line notes are E, G, B, D, F (starting at the bottom of the clef). The notes laying in the spaces are F, A, C, E (from the bottom). The easiest way to temeber those notes are by using a menmonic. Use "every good boy does fine " for the line notes and the word "face" to remember the space notes in the treble clef. The bass clef contains the deeper notes. The line notes on the bass clef are G, B, D, F, A (starting ...Continue reading How To Read Sheet Music

Receive all updates via Facebook. Just Click the Like Button Below...