Super Mario Bros. Theme - Concerts and Performances

Concerts and Performances

The theme has been featured in many concerts, including "PLAY! Chicago", the Columbus Symphony, the Mario & Zelda Big Band Live, Play! A Video Game Symphony, and others.

The Video Games Live concert featured the theme performed by Koji Kondo.

The theme has also been popular amongst fans, with many fan performances of it. The theme made appearances and cameos in many Angry German Kid videos, and even used as the theme of a lot of them. One of the most notable examples of debuts in the Angry German Kid universe are the original theme used in the intro of Angry German Kid and his angry German Brother, a sped up and distorted remix heard in sequences in Angry German Kid buys a bike and enters it in a race, and even a distorted remix is heard as background music in a spoof entitled "Angry German Kid in Super Mario World.

GamePro did an article of the seven weirdest Super Mario Bros. theme performances, which included a theremin, two guitars, an RC car, Tesla coils and stepper motors.

Read more about this topic:  Super Mario Bros. Theme

Other articles related to "concerts and performances, concerts, concert":

Mario Games - In Other Media - Concerts and Performances
... theme has been featured in many concerts, including "PLAY! Chicago", the Columbus Symphony, the Mario Zelda Big Band Live, Play! A Video Game Symphony, and others ... The Video Games Live concert featured the theme performed by Koji Kondo ...

Famous quotes containing the words concerts and, performances and/or concerts:

    If you love music, hear it; go to operas, concerts and pay fiddlers to play to you; but I insist on your neither piping nor fiddling yourself. It puts a gentleman in a very frivolous, contemptible light.... Few things would mortify me more than to see you bearing a part in a concert, with a fiddle under your chin, or a pipe in your mouth.
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)

    At one of the later performances you asked why they called it a “miracle,”
    Since nothing ever happened. That, of course, was the miracle
    But you wanted to know why so much action took on so much life
    And still managed to remain itself, aloof, smiling and courteous.
    John Ashbery (b. 1927)

    The concerts you enjoy together
    Neighbors you annoy together
    Children you destroy together
    That make marriage a joy
    Stephen Sondheim (b. 1930)