A new kind of game is being introduced by the BBC.
A new musical instrument is being played by musicians and there are many things that can go wrong.
You can’t hear it – it’s like being blind.
And it’s a new way of performing music.
“It’s been an enormous hit with audiences and it’s become a sort of cultural phenomenon,” says Mark Giddens, managing director of the BBC Music Orchestra.
“It’s a great way to take a song and give it a new musical flavour.”
It’s the same reason why the BBC’s music department is making the move to a digital music library.
“There are so many different genres that can be used, and I don’t know if you can really use one in isolation,” says Giddins.
There’s a growing recognition that the BBC is more than just a music channel.
It is also a cultural institution, with a unique history in its own right.
This week marks the 30th anniversary of the birth of composer Arthur Schopenhauer, who wrote his masterpiece The Magic Flute.
Schopen, who also worked on BBC Radio 4’s Today programme, is often described as the father of instrumental music.
He is also credited with introducing the “happy instrumental music” style of composition in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
It is the same philosophy behind the BBC Symphony Orchestra, which performs at London’s O2 Arena and is also the UK’s oldest orchestra.
“We’ve been looking at the piano, the organ and the cello,” says orchestra director Martin Jones.
“And we thought this might be an area that could be played in a new light.”
“The BBC has always had a long tradition of making music for the masses,” says Jones.
The orchestra has a number of traditions of its own.
For example, it has performed the works of Robert Frost, Charles Dickens, Beethoven, Haydn and many more.
But this new form of music is new.
And it is coming from a different part of the orchestra.
According to Giddes, it was first introduced by music teacher John Loughran.
Loughrean used the term “happy instrument”, but didn’t really think about it as a musical instrument.
He thought it was something you could put in your pocket, but he never thought of it as being played live.
Loughran used the phrase “happy music” as a metaphor for a new type of music.
The orchestra would play one part, and the audience would sing along.
“The audience could just listen to it and say, ‘Oh my God, that’s a really nice tune’,” says Jones, adding that the orchestra’s current repertoire consists of about 100 pieces.
In addition to the orchestra, there are several different kinds of music that are being played.
They are classical, pop, rock and jazz.
But there are also a lot of “songs for a very different audience” that the audience will sing along to.
While classical music is the most popular, there is also folk music, folk-inspired jazz and more.
But the music of the classical orchestra has always been based on the piano.
The BBC Music Programme’s music director Mark Gidens has been inspired by the orchestra for years.
When he first heard of the conductor, Gid, was immediately impressed.
“He was a very gifted pianist, and he did such a wonderful job,” says the BBCMusic Orchestra’s managing director.
He started to experiment with new arrangements.
He would record them in a studio and then he would play them live at the BBC Orchestra, in front of the audience.
“That was really exciting because he was playing live, so it’s not just a one-off performance.
He could be in front, he could be with the audience, he had a big band playing in the background,” says Loughrees.
Giddens was also inspired by jazz, because the BBC was making a new version of it.
He started playing jazz at the same time, with his wife, but it was a little bit different.
A few years ago, the orchestra started recording the new version.
“I think the audiences liked it a lot more, they were quite excited, and it just clicked with us,” says Gareth Williams, a music teacher at the University of Manchester.
“As soon as we heard that, we started playing it live, and everyone loved it.”
Williams says that when he first saw the BBC music programme, he thought it would be great.
But then the BBC decided to make it available online.
That changed the course of the music.
“What it does is it really brings back that classical sound, which is quite unique, but the modernised way that it sounds,” he says.
Williams says the new musical instruments are very different to the classical ones.
“In classical music, you have the traditional instruments,