|If you are looking for the best songs and stories for
let the words and music surround you with the wonder & magic of A Gentle Wind
Winner of Three Awards!
American Library Association Notable Childrens Recording
Parents Choice Award
Oppenheim Toy Portfolio Gold Seal Best Audio Award
Share some happy giggly moments with your toddler before snuggling down for nap or bed. Cheerful fingerplays, charming songs and gentle lullabies are easy to sing and play along with together. Ages 1-4
GW1038 CD $14.95
Ooh, There You Are Listen
Hey Betty Martin
Pussy Willow Riddle
When I Was A Little Girl
I Like To Swing
What Do I Smell
Five Little Ducks
|Two Little Eyes
A Tickling Rhyme Listen
I Had A Little Rooster Listen
Little Red Wagon Listen
I Think I'll Try Some Listen
I Want To Wear
This Is What I See
Titles in Youngest Years You May
Photo By Susan Wilson
|Rachel Buchman has sung at New York's Lincoln
Center Out-of-Doors Festival, the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C., for Da Camera of
Houston, and in many other cities.
As a voice-over artist you can hear Miss Buchman regularly on radio, television, anime, and film.
In 2007 she wrote and performed an original introduction for Dukas The Sorcerers Apprentice. Other young peoples concerts include Benjamin Brittens A Young Persons Guide to the Orchestra (2004), Prokofievs Peter and the Wolf (2005) and an entirely original narration for Ravels Mother Goose Suite (Ma Mère lOye) in 2006, in collaboration with Canadian conductor, Daniel Myssyk. She has prepared education programs for the River Oaks Chamber Orchestra.
|Miss Buchman has taught music to young people, from toddlers to doctoral students, of every social and ethnic background, across the United States, in Germany, England and Israel. She has presented teacher workshops nationwide for the National Association for the Education of Young Children, Houston Grand Opera, Project Grad, Young Audiences, the Children's Museum of Houston, the Bureau of Jewish Education, and other organizations. She has intermittently worked with the neurologist, Dr. Ron Tintner, on researching the high level of musical intuitiveness found in young children, as well as the positive effects that making music and moving to music have on the brain.|
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