Network News

X My Profile
View More Activity

Lunch break

Never thought much about the possibilities of Internet choirs, but now I'm sold:

By Ezra Klein  |  September 10, 2010; 12:22 PM ET
Save & Share:  Send E-mail   Facebook   Twitter   Digg   Yahoo Buzz   StumbleUpon   Technorati   Google Buzz   Previous: Even in New York City, $250,000 is rich
Next: Does health-care reform bend the cost curve up?


You may well have seen this, but this high school choral performance is a worthy Internet classic:

Posted by: stonedone | September 10, 2010 12:40 PM | Report abuse

I like this little choir on the internet much better.

Posted by: bdballard | September 10, 2010 1:11 PM | Report abuse

thank G-d, that in spite of everything, there is still perfect light in the world, and beautiful things... perfect last roses of summer and harmony in the ether.

Posted by: jkaren | September 10, 2010 2:39 PM | Report abuse

A pretty piece.

Some thoughts:
1. If I'm singing in this choir, how do I know if the director's looking at me, if he's *always* looking at me? That is, how does the director direct just a section for a moment if needed (like basses, lighten up, tenors slow down, etc.)?

2. if my image is to the right of the to the blonde girl, do I hear her in my left speaker? or do I hear what everyone hears?

3. If more people can sing this way, that's good. But if you live in a community with affordable broadband service but no community choir, then are priorities aren't quite right.

Posted by: Lonepine | September 10, 2010 5:36 PM | Report abuse

Post a Comment

We encourage users to analyze, comment on and even challenge's articles, blogs, reviews and multimedia features.

User reviews and comments that include profanity or personal attacks or other inappropriate comments or material will be removed from the site. Additionally, entries that are unsigned or contain "signatures" by someone other than the actual author will be removed. Finally, we will take steps to block users who violate any of our posting standards, terms of use or privacy policies or any other policies governing this site. Please review the full rules governing commentaries and discussions.

characters remaining

RSS Feed
Subscribe to The Post

© 2010 The Washington Post Company