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Angelina Yosephine Silalahi
an axtraordinary gurl with her extreme life !
a little musician and ready to challenge the world

Quartet by Gerald Sagala, Angelina Silalahi, Angelisa Silalahi and Garry Sagala.
Special Sabbath Song @ GMAHK Maranatha Cijantung 
Dec 28th, 2013

3 months ago
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White Christmas - covered by UCG Quartet
3 months ago
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White Christmas covered by UCG Quartet (rehearsal)

White Christmas with UNAI @ Istana Plaza Bandung
02 Dec, 2013
Main vocal: Oriza Sihotang
High vocal: Angelina Silalahi
Middle vocal: Tiffany Situmorang
Low vocal: Angelisa Silalahi
Pianist: Felisya Tambunan

4 months ago
3 notes

Is Music the Key to Success?

By JOANNE LIPMAN

It’s in that context that the much-discussed connection between math and music resonates most. Both are at heart modes of expression. Bruce Kovner, the founder of the hedge fund Caxton Associates and chairman of the board of Juilliard, says he sees similarities between his piano playing and investing strategy; as he says, both “relate to pattern recognition, and some people extend these paradigms across different senses.”

Mr. Kovner and the concert pianist Robert Taub both describe a sort of synesthesia — they perceive patterns in a three-dimensional way. Mr. Taub, who gained fame for his Beethoven recordings and has since founded a music software company, MuseAmi, says that when he performs, he can “visualize all of the notes and their interrelationships,” a skill that translates intellectually into making “multiple connections in multiple spheres.”

For others I spoke to, their passion for music is more notable than their talent. Woody Allen told me bluntly, “I’m not an accomplished musician. I get total traction from the fact that I’m in movies.”

Mr. Allen sees music as a diversion, unconnected to his day job. He likens himself to “a weekend tennis player who comes in once a week to play. I don’t have a particularly good ear at all or a particularly good sense of timing. In comedy, I’ve got a good instinct for rhythm. In music, I don’t, really.”

Still, he practices the clarinet at least half an hour every day, because wind players will lose their embouchure (mouth position) if they don’t: “If you want to play at all you have to practice. I have to practice every single day to be as bad as I am.” He performs regularly, even touring internationally with his New Orleans jazz band. “I never thought I would be playing in concert halls of the world to 5,000, 6,000 people,” he says. “I will say, quite unexpectedly, it enriched my life tremendously.”

Music provides balance, explains Mr. Wolfensohn, who began cello lessons as an adult. “You aren’t trying to win any races or be the leader of this or the leader of that. You’re enjoying it because of the satisfaction and joy you get out of music, which is totally unrelated to your professional status.”

For Roger McNamee, whose Elevation Partners is perhaps best known for its early investment in Facebook, “music and technology have converged,” he says. He became expert on Facebook by using it to promote his band, Moonalice, and now is focusing on video by live-streaming its concerts. He says musicians and top professionals share “the almost desperate need to dive deep.” This capacity to obsess seems to unite top performers in music and other fields.

Ms. Zahn remembers spending up to four hours a day “holed up in cramped practice rooms trying to master a phrase” on her cello. Mr. Todd, now 41, recounted in detail the solo audition at age 17 when he got the second-highest mark rather than the highest mark — though he still was principal horn in Florida’s All-State Orchestra.

“I’ve always believed the reason I’ve gotten ahead is by outworking other people,” he says. It’s a skill learned by “playing that solo one more time, working on that one little section one more time,” and it translates into “working on something over and over again, or double-checking or triple-checking.” He adds, “There’s nothing like music to teach you that eventually if you work hard enough, it does get better. You see the results.”

That’s an observation worth remembering at a time when music as a serious pursuit — and music education — is in decline in this country.

Consider the qualities these high achievers say music has sharpened: collaboration, creativity, discipline and the capacity to reconcile conflicting ideas. All are qualities notably absent from public life. Music may not make you a genius, or rich, or even a better person. But it helps train you to think differently, to process different points of view — and most important, to take pleasure in listening.

6 months ago
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2013 Sept, 22nd

Mata yang lain. Hati yang lain. Rasa yang lain. Belum saatnya dimengerti secepatnya sih. Aku hanya ingin melewati jalan2 istimewa ini dengan langkah yg sederhana dulu. 
Kayaknya bukan cuma perasaan sepihak sih, tapi ada baiknya aku perlahan dulu memulai rasa ini. Seneng pasti. Cuma gak mau terburu2 aja, biar gak kecewa nantinya.
Satu yang pasti, slalu kusisipkan namanya di tiap doaku saat2 ini.
Tuhan pasti punya rencana yg indah.
May God bless you, and bless us.
Gnight universe..
Thanks for this beautiful Sunday :)

7 months ago
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When You Believe - covered by UCG Quartet
3 months ago
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I just uploaded a new file here. Check this out!

Hivi - Orang ke 3 covered by UCG

Semina “Be Independent” 

Minggu, 17 Nov 2013 @UNAI

main vocal: Oriza Sihotang

high vocal: Angelina Silalahi

middle vocal: Tiffany Situmorang

low vocal: Angelisa Silalahi

Guitarist: Bima Somopawiro

5 months ago
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bertahun-tahun terpisahkan..

6 months ago
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Me with besties

7 months ago
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Night before I gotta sleep

Kalau kata om Denny Ch Pratama @Pepatah , “Tak perlu memberi seseorang harapan jika akhirnya akan menyakitkan. Jangan pernah kamu bohongi cinta yang tulus dari hati.” 
Jadi, “Jika kamu sungguh mencintai seseorang, kebahagiaan mereka adalah segalanya bagimu, bahkan jika mereka bahagia bukan bersamamu.”
Gnight universe :)
Thanks God for all my beloved people <3

7 months ago
1 note