Take That: Shine - SATB/Piano

Books | SATB, Piano Accompaniment

Publisher: Novello
Artist: Take That
Format: Sheet Music | Vocal Work

Shine, the catchy second single from Take That's comeback album Beautiful World, is ideally suited to a choral setting and has here been arranged by Christopher Hussey for SATB choir with Piano accompaniment.

ISBN: 9781849381819
Skill Level: Intermediate Explain this
Published on: 25 September 2009
No of pages: 12
Language: English
Catalogue No: NOV941127

        Take That: Shine - SATB/Piano reviews verified by reevooReevoo

        Quality of content
        Value for money
        Overall rating
        Scores 9.0 out of 10 based on 2 reviews
        10 out of 10


        Worcester GB
        Right size for singing in choir
        Some of the repeats difficult to spot
        Confirmed purchase: 16 August 2017
        Published on: 30 August 2017
        8 out of 10


        Longfield GB musician and friend
        Lovely harmonies and very similar to the real thing
        A little difficult in places but obviously that is not always appropriate to needs.
        Confirmed purchase: 27 July 2015
        Published on: 12 August 2015

        Musicroom Reviews

        This is a good SATB arrangement - the only disappointment is that it doesn't have a voice to two singing "shi-I-ine, shi-I-ine" at the last few bars, like the original. That would have made it much more fun!!!
        Anonymous - (Derby, United Kingdom)
        USer friendly score.
        Anonymous - (Colwyn Bay, United Kingdom)
        This is a top quality arrangement suitable for choirs of a beginner / intermediate standard. With a little hard work on details (such as phrasing, rests and a tightess between parts) this arrangement can sound very effective. Each part is emimnently singable - in other words each line has been thought of from the singers' point of view, so often not the case in these SATB arrangements of pop songs. One or two things to bear in mind, the tune is the tune, and flicks between parts equally, but there are points in the original song where the singer goes between notes and doesn't sing a note in black and hite, as is the way in popular music. This is notated as best as possible in this work, but bear in mind you will have to apply a classical interpretation to it - lots of people singing one part cannot be expected to sing the same pitch bend at the same time, they therefore have to sing the same rigid note making it sound a little four-square if not done properly. The only other thing to bear in mind is the key, it's in D Major, not too far off the original which was in E flat, but this makes it very high for the top part. There isn't much that can be done about it, shifting it down will mean a low alto part.
        Anonymous - (Billericay, United Kingdom)

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