The Notas Musicales: Sixteenth note and its musical successors

By Steve MariniPosted Mar 05, 2018 10:06:56The Notas have been around since 1966 and the group was founded by pianist André Guinan.

After years of touring and recording, the group became one of the most successful jazz and folk groups in the United States.

But not as successful as some of their contemporaries.

André’s son, George Guinans, took the group’s music to the next level by recording its first album, “Lonely Boy.”

His solo albums have sold more than 15 million copies worldwide.

But the group is not the only jazz group to have had its day.

The Grateful Dead were an influential and influential band in the late 1970s and early 1980s, while their music influenced many generations of jazz musicians.

While they didn’t become a major jazz group until the mid-1980s, the Notas are a prime example of a group that has gone from obscurity to global prominence.

The Notos were the subject of a 2006 documentary called “Dorothy,” which explores the legacy of the jazz group.

“The Notases are the most recognizable of all the jazz groups, in terms of their popularity,” says film director Robert Smith.

“And yet there is nothing that says that the Notases’ music is a musical.

It’s not the sound of a violin.

It sounds like a violinist playing on a piano.”

For Smith, the documentary’s central message was not to paint the group as a bad group of people, but to show how the music of the Notats could influence a generation of musicians.

“What you’re hearing is an extraordinary musical legacy that is incredibly rich,” Smith says.

“It’s the story of the greats, of great musicians and the greatest musicians, and how that story informs our own musical culture today.”

And this legacy was one of success.

In a year when the Beatles and the Rolling Stones are both being honored for their contributions to the music world, the Grateful Dead are one of many groups to have reached legendary status.

In the early 1980’s, Jerry Garcia played a concert for President Jimmy Carter at the White House.

And in 1989, his son, Phil, played in a concert with a live band at the Lincoln Memorial.

In 2018, a new documentary called Sixteenth Notes, by filmmaker Mark Haddon, premiered on PBS.

It examines the group, focusing on the musicians’ early days and their rise to stardom.

“We’re really interested in the stories of the people that made them who they are,” Haddon says.

Sixteenth Notes was the subject in the film “Dance of the Dead” directed by the late John Linnell.

Haddon’s documentary is a different kind of film that explores a band that is in many ways an amalgam of the music that they made and the music they played.

“There’s this wonderful thing where a lot of the stories we hear in music are about the people, and this was a case where you had a group of young musicians who were going through some pretty difficult things, and they were a very, very good group,” Haggis says.

But in the documentary, Haddon also focuses on the band’s legacy, and on the ways in which the music is being honored by musicians today.

For example, in the 1970s, “Dotty” was a staple of the group and its repertoire.

In 2016, the band released a double album called “Sisters in the Same Bed.”

Haddon says that despite its popularity, the film doesn’t present the band as a musical institution.

“You see the Dead on the cover of magazines, and the word ‘jazz’ is not used, and so we really don’t get to see the band for what it was.”

In the film, Haggins explains that the band didn’t have a traditional musical tradition in the first place.

“It was more of a fusion of the blues and the pop, the country and the soul,” Higgis says, adding that the group played in small venues.

“So you see some of these songs on records, but there are some things you don’t see.

So that’s why we think that it’s a really interesting story.

It doesn’t really represent the band in a traditional way.”

For Haggs, his film is a tribute to the Grateful Oldies.

“They were a bunch of kids that grew up in the 80s and 90s, and now they’re 40,” Hoggis says of the band.

“We were all part of a huge musical community.

It was just an amazing group.”

But even with the band still around, there were problems.

The Notos have not been the only group to get into trouble over the years.

The group’s musical legacy was cut short in the mid-’80s when they were arrested in Mexico and tried for