Wednesday, 18 March 2015

Forrest Gump - Feather Theme (Alan Silvestri)

Composed by Alan Silvestri
A music main theme to movie "Forrest Gump". This beautiful music make me watch the whole movie.

Hope you enjoy my performance.
Don't forget to like, subscribe for more videos and share so many people can enjoy this beautiful music too.
Thank you :D

Piano sheets : Link

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Thursday, 11 December 2014

Gustav Lange - Thine Own (Dein Eigen)


Gustav Lange is a German composer. Here is me playing one of his famous solo piano work "Thine Own".

Hope you enjoy it!
Don't forget to like, share, and subscribe for more piano videos :D

You can download the piano sheet via this link below
Download Link

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Thank You 

Thursday, 17 April 2014

Christina Perri - HUMAN | Piano Cover

First complete piano transcription in my life :D

Played by ear, then I make the piano sheets based on my performance.
Here is the sheet & MIDI.

Piano Sheet

Here is the audio only recording, recorded on 3 different sound use my piano internal sound and Galaxy VST :
1) Kawai (Same as video sound)
2) Steinway
3) Bluthner

My Facebook :
My Twitter :

Thanks for watching :)

Tuesday, 25 March 2014

Victor Borge, The Comedian Pianist Legend

Do you know Victor Borge? Have you seen his performance on stage? If not, you MUST see how entertaining he is :D

I think he is very unique, before playing his concert's song, he entertain the audience first with a lot of comedy, funny words, funny gesture, etc.

Here is a little information about him..

Børge Rosenbaum (3 January 1909 – 23 December 2000) - stage name Victor Borge — was a successful Danish comedian, conductor and pianist who achieved great popularity in radio and television in the United States and Europe. His unique and appealing blend of music and comedy earned him such affectionate sobriquets as "The Clown Prince of Denmark", "The Unmelancholy Dane", and "The Great Dane"

Take a look at this video

very funny, isn't it? lol
You can search his video on youtube or here i will put some link to his funny video that i had watched and the funniest i think. :D
Link 1
Link 2
Link 3
Link 4
Link 5

My Youtube

  Autumn In My Heart - Reason

 An OST from Korean TV Series 'Autumn In My Heart' Aka 'Endless Love'.

Sheet Music (pdf)


Audio @320kbps (Steinway) (Kawai)

Thanks smile


Jung Jae Hyung - To Those Who Love (정재형 - 사랑하는 사람에게)


Youtube Description
Slow, beautiful and meaningful song.

Audio (mp3@320kbps) :
Sheet :

for more sheets, visit

Kawai CN34 (piano)
Canon Eos600D (camera)



Youtube Description
When it rains it reminds me of you. Although 2000 miles away is so far I still always walk outside in the rain and kiss it just for you. It never fails me. The rain will always come and I'll always love you. Next time you see a storm on the horizon please don't fear it's just heaven doing me the favor of taking you my kiss. Walk outside and kiss the rain whenever you need me. (Google.. lol)

Yiruma - Kiss The Rain
Sheet Music     :
Mp3@320kbps :
*) (Kawai)
*) (Steinway/Vintage D)

for more Yiruma sheet visit

Equipment :
Kawai CN34
Canon Eos600D
Sony Vegas Pro 12

Monday, 24 March 2014


Classical Piano Sheets

Other Piano Sheets
*All sheets are in pdf format


Thursday, 27 February 2014

Alice Herz-Sommer, concert pianist and Holocaust survivor, dies at 110

AP - Alice Herz-Sommer, who was believed to be the oldest survivor of the Holocaust, is shown here in 2010. She died Feb. 23 in London at age 110.

Alice Herz-Sommer, a concert pianist who was widely believed to be the oldest survivor of the Holocaust and who became known around the world for her belief in the redemptive power of music, died Feb. 23 at a hospital in London. She was 110.
Her daughter-in-law, Genevieve Sommer, confirmed her death to the Associated Press. The cause was not reported.
(FILES) This undated photo show US child film star Shirley Temple. Hollywood star Shirley Temple has died at the age of 85, US media has announced on February 11, 2014. During 1934-38, the actress appeared in more than 20 feature films and was consistantly the top US movie star. Shirley Temple Black was US Ambassador to Ghana and to Czechoslovakia. AFP PHOTO HO

By the end of her life — through books, YouTube appearances and a short documentary film nominated this year for an Oscar — Mrs. Herz-Sommer and her optimism had become known to tens of thousands of people.

Born in Prague in what was then Austria-Hungary, she grew up in a family that socialized with writers such as Franz Kafka and Rainer Maria Rilke. By her mid-30s, she had become an accomplished musician, a wife and a mother, and a Jew living in Nazi-occupied Czechoslovakia.
In 1943, Mrs. Herz-Sommer was sent with her husband and their 5-year-old son to the camp-ghetto outside Prague known in German as Theresienstadt and in Czech as Terezin. The camp served as a transfer point for Jews en route to death and labor camps. It also was used as a propaganda tool for Nazi officials seeking to demonstrate to Red Cross and other observers that European Jewry was not in danger.

Theresienstadt had a library. Artists imprisoned there were permitted to paint, and professors were permitted to lecture — in addition to performing forced labor. And amid the squalid living conditions, rampant disease and deportations, there was music.

Mrs. Herz-Sommer, who had studied under a former student of composer and virtuoso pianist Franz Liszt, was said to have played in more than 100 concerts during her incarceration at Theresienstadt.
“We scavenged for potato peelings as people starved to death around us,” the Jerusalem Post quoted her as saying. “People ask, ‘How could you make music?’ We were so weak, but music was special, like a spell. Music was my food.”

At the camp, Mrs. Herz-Sommer performed largely from memory. She played Chopin’s notoriously difficult etudes, she played the works of Schubert and she played Beethoven.
“Beethoven is my religion,” she told the New York Times in a 2007 interview. “I am Jewish, with Beethoven as religion. . . . He gives me the faith to live and to say to me: Life is wonderful and worthwhile, even when it is difficult.”

The Daily Telegraph noted that Mrs. Herz-Sommer participated in performances of Verdi’s Requiem. Once, when asked by a reporter if the musicians had regarded the work as a requiem for the Jews, she replied, “Why not?”

She said that she dedicated herself during her imprisonment in Theresienstadt to shielding her son from the reality of what transpired there. She succeeded. The young man — who grew up to become the noted cellist Raphael Sommer — told an interviewer years later that he had “very good memories of that place,” thanks to his mother.

He was said to have served as her page-turner and played the sparrow in “Brundibar,” the children’ s opera composed by Hans Krása, who also was imprisoned at Theresienstadt.
About 90 percent of the 15,000 children who passed through Theresienstadt died in the death camps, according to the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum. Raphael was among those who survived. His father, Mrs. Herz-Sommer’s husband, died after being transferred to Dachau.
“When I came back home it was very, very painful because nobody else came back,” Mrs. Herz-Sommer once told the London Guardian. “Then I realized what Hitler had done.”
After arriving in Prague, she sent a telegram to her few surviving relatives in Palestine with the declaration, “Tonight, I will play the Appassionata,” Beethoven’s celebrated piano sonata.
“That,” she told the British Observer, “is how I told them I was still alive.”
Mrs. Herz-Sommer was born on Nov. 26, 1903. Her father, who died before the Holocaust, was a merchant; her mother came from a musical family and encouraged her children to pursue active intellectual lives. One of her first piano teachers was an older sister.
In 1931, after beginning her career as a concert pianist and teacher, she married Leopold Sommer, who also was a musician. Their son was born in 1937, two years before the beginning of World War II.

Mrs. Herz-Sommer chose not to attempt emigration in part because she wished to care for her elderly mother, who also was taken to Theresienstadt and never returned. Before leaving, the older woman reminded her daughter to learn Chopin’s etudes. At Theresienstadt, Mrs. Herz-Sommer later recalled, “we tried even harder to reach for perfection, for the meaning in the music.”
After the war, she joined her relatives in Israel, where she became a music teacher and where her son pursued his career. She moved in 1986 to London, where her son then lived. He died in 2001 of an aortic aneurysm. Survivors include two grandsons.
Mrs. Herz-Sommer swam regularly and practiced several hours a day on her upright Steinway. When she lost the use of two fingers, she continued playing with the other eight, simply altering the fingering.

“More than a century after she performed for Kafka, she is capable of casting a spell at the piano,” New Yorker music critic Alex Ross wrote last year on the occasion of her 110th birthday.
As her story became more widely known, she was frequently visited by writers and documentarians. Books written about her include “A Century of Wisdom,” by Caroline Stoessinger, and “Alice’s Piano,” by Melissa Mueller and Reinhard Piechocki. Films about her life include “The Lady in Number 6,” the Oscar-nominated documentary short by filmmaker Malcolm Clarke.
“Every day in life is beautiful,” she said. “We should thank Bach, Beethoven, to Brahms to Schubert to Schumann. . . . They made us . . . happy.”

Watch short video about her on youtube