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Inauguration Music Actually Recorde Days Ago,Not Played Live

www.nytimes.com/2009/01/23/arts/music/23band.htm... - Details

grechkin43: The somber, elegiac tones before President Obamas oath of office at the inauguration on Tuesday came from the instruments of Yo-Yo Ma, Itzhak Perlman and two colleagues. But what the millions on the National Mall and watching on television heard...

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grechkin43 saved this page on 10/10/2009 04:01pm

The somber, elegiac tones before President Obamas oath of office at the inauguration on Tuesday came from the instruments of Yo-Yo Ma, Itzhak Perlman and two colleagues. But what the millions on the National Mall and watching on television heard was in fact a recording, made two days earlier by the quartet.

sooozie1982 saved this page on 10/27/2009 11:09pm

The somber, elegiac tones before President Obamas oath of office at the inauguration on Tuesday came from the instruments of Yo-Yo Ma, Itzhak Perlman and two colleagues. But what the millions on the National Mall and watching on television heard was in fact a recording, made two days earlier by the quartet.

einsam-keit saved this page on 11/07/2009 12:07pm

The somber, elegiac tones before President Obamas oath of office at the inauguration on Tuesday came from the instruments of Yo-Yo Ma, Itzhak Perlman and two colleagues. But what the millions on the National Mall and watching on television heard was in fact a recording, made two days earlier by the quartet.

shamboo saved this page on 11/10/2009 09:26am

The somber, elegiac tones before President Obamas oath of office at the inauguration on Tuesday came from the instruments of Yo-Yo Ma, Itzhak Perlman and two colleagues. But what the millions on the National Mall and watching on television heard was in fact a recording, made two days earlier by the quartet.

cat-in-net saved this page on 11/20/2009 11:16pm

The somber, elegiac tones before President Obamas oath of office at the inauguration on Tuesday came from the instruments of Yo-Yo Ma, Itzhak Perlman and two colleagues. But what the millions on the National Mall and watching on television heard was in fact a recording, made two days earlier by the quartet.

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