Pianos Las Vegas NV

The piano was invented in the early 1700’s and debuted in Italy. There have been many changes since the first piano was made. Basically it’s a stringed keyboard instrument that requires hand eye coordination. The piano creates a distinct sound that can be appreciated alone or in combination with other instruments. Learning to play the piano is a rewarding experience and pianists are paid very well. Today there are a wide variety of pianos in different styles, shapes and sizes. There are two types of pianos: vertical and horizontal. Horizontal pianos are also known as grand pianos. Vertical pianos include spinet, console, studio and upright and grand pianos include petite, baby, medium, parlor, ballroom and concert. It’s important to research what piano fits your style and needs before committing to buy one. Here you will find local piano shops around Las Vegas that can help you get started.

Southern Nevada Music Co.
(702) 795-4646
1881 S Rainbow Blvd
Las Vegas, NV
Types of Instruments Sold
Electronic Keyboard

Data Provided by:
Music World Inc
(702) 457-6869
2295 E Sahara Ave
Las Vegas, NV
Types of Instruments Sold
Acoustic Piano, Digital Piano, Electronic Keyboard, Organs, Print Music

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Todays Music Inc
(702) 256-9400
7770 W Sahara Ave
Las Vegas, NV
Types of Instruments Sold
Digital Piano, Drums & Percussion, Guitars & Fretted Instruments, Print Music

Data Provided by:
Mahoney'S Pro Music & Drum Shop
(702) 307-2789
608 S Maryland Pkwy
Las Vegas, NV
Types of Instruments Sold
Digital Piano, Electronic Keyboard, Band & Orchestral

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Bonnies Music Shoppe
(702) 732-0777
4790 S Fort Apache Rd Ste B
Las Vegas, NV
Types of Instruments Sold
Acoustic Piano, Digital Piano, Guitars & Fretted Instruments, Print Music

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Sam Ash Music Stores
(702) 732-9021
2747 South Maryland Parkway
Las Vegas, NV
 
Family Music Centers
(702) 360-4080
8125 W Sahara Ave
Las Vegas, NV
Types of Instruments Sold
Acoustic Piano, Digital Piano, Electronic Keyboard, Organs, Band & Orchestral, Drums & Percussion, Print Music
Store Information
Instrument Rental: Yes
Lesson Information
Lessons: Yes
Instrument Repair Information
Repairs on Brass and Woodwind Instruments
Repairs on Violin, Viola, Cello and Upright Bass
Guitar Repairs
Piano Service including tuning, repairs, cabinet work.
Piano moving
Hours
Mon-Fri 10am-8pm
Sat 9am-6pm
Sun Noon-5pm (closed on Sundays from Memorial Day until the last Sunday in August.)

Data Provided by:
S And K Music Studio, Inc.
(702) 257-2635
9340 W. Flamingo Rd.
Las Vegas, NV
Types of Instruments Sold
Digital Piano, Electronic Keyboard, Band & Orchestral
Lesson Information
Lessons: Yes
Hours
Monday - Friday
11:00am-7:00pm
Saturday
9:00am- 5:00pm
Sunday
CLOSED

Data Provided by:
Berns Suzuki Studio
(702) 736-3585
5221 S Eastern Ave
Las Vegas, NV
Types of Instruments Sold
Digital Piano, Electronic Keyboard, Band & Orchestral, Guitars & Fretted Instruments, Print Music

Data Provided by:
Gilliam Piano Inc
(702) 253-5453
2315 E Camero Ave
Las Vegas, NV
Types of Instruments Sold
Acoustic Piano

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Ryuichi Sakamoto on Composing, Creativity, and Conscience

skmt_live_rama“The piano is the closest instrument in my life,” visionary Japanese composer and instrumentalist Ryuichi Sakamoto tells me during a recent visit to his Manhattan studio. “I started playing piano when I was three, and I still do, even now. I compose on it, and often go back to it to perform orchestral music I have written. So the piano is always with me.”

Sakamoto’s pianistic, electronic, and compositional work has been revered the world over for more than three decades. From his groundbreaking, synth-centric work in Yellow Magic Orchestra, to his soaring scores for films such as Merry Christmas Mr. Lawrence and The Last Emperor (the latter of which won the Academy Award for Best Original Score in 1987), Sakamoto’s work transcends boundaries of style and form—always seemingly effortlessly.

Your new double album Playing the Piano/Out of Noise seems to represent two very distinct sides of your musical personality. How did the pairing come about?

Well, the albums are different. The first one, Playing the Piano, is a piano album, and is a compilation of two albums I made in 2004 and 2005. The second one, Out of Noise, is my latest solo album, and it’s more electronic. They’re from different places, but the record label wanted to release them as one. And that’s okay. [Laughs.]

I was struck by the wide spectrum of apparent musical influences on Playing the Piano. There are nods to composers like Debussy, Astor Piazzolla, and Antonio Carlos Jobim on it. Who were your musical influences when you were coming up?

My influences are really wide. When I started playing the piano, I played Mozart, Haydn, and Beethoven. After Beethoven, I encountered Debussy when I was 12 or 13, and I was totally into it. Then, naturally, I followed with Ravel, Bartok, Stravinsky—and then Messiaen, Boulez, Stockhausen, and so on. But around the same time, I encountered the music of the Beatles! So it was almost like parallel universes: pop and rock on one side, and classical music on the other. When I entered high school, I started listening to jazz, and when I went to university, I studied ethnic music. So it’s always been like that. It still is, even now.

In the liner notes of your new album, you say, “As people get older, normally their ears close to new sounds. My ears get more open as I get older—I hear something surprising every day.” Are you always listening to new music?

Yes, but new music doesn’t mean only recent music. It could be very old music. For example, when I grew up, we didn’t have many recordings of Renaissance or medieval music. So I never heard or listened to it. Now, there are countless recordings of that music, but it’s totally new to me. Other new sounds—like this guy. [Sakamoto reaches over and plays an RMI Electra-Piano.] I think this RMI is one of the earliest electronic pianos. I love my Roland EP-10 as well. I’m also excited about my new Yamaha Celeste and Kawai toy piano. So that’s probably my natural ...

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