Think and Act Like a Quartet Player

What can we learn by watching Quartets playing classical music?

Quartet players face many tough challenges in today’s world. Is it possible to attract new audience while at the same time being interesting for the existing audience?

Interestingly a mature company may face the same questions as quartet players.
MED0001026Can a string quartet consisting of four virtuosic soloists create a perfect ensemble?

The performance by Salut Salon, highlights a couple of vital aspects that may help any company to grow and develop. The quartet allows each player to be a virtuosic soloist but they work as an ensemble where each piece is a perfect display of classical skills mixed with cabaret-style show where the players display creativity and flair.

The players in Salut Salon are enjoying themselves and you can feel their love for music, showing-off and playing together.

Maybe you can use some of these ideas in your own company. Think about ways that you can:

  • Stand out and be unique.
  • Be creative and break rules to capture everyone’s interest.
  • Allow everyone to nurture their special skills and interests.
  • Have fun and work together.
  • Develop a vision to ensure that you capture the interest and heart of your audience.

Can you explore any other groups to gain new insights and ideas? Maybe a sport team, or an army of ants.

Advertisements

2 thoughts on “Think and Act Like a Quartet Player

Add yours

    1. P. D. Q. Bach is a fictitious composer invented by musical satirist “Professor” Peter Schickele. Schickele developed a five-decade-long career, performing the “discovered” works of the “only forgotten son” of the Bach family, the twenty-first of Johann’s twenty children, Schickele’s music combines parodies of musicological scholarship, the conventions of Baroque and classical music, and some slapstick comedy. The name “P. D. Q.” is a parody of the three-part names given to some members of the Bach family that are commonly reduced to initials, such as C. P. E., for Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach. PDQ is an initialism for “pretty damned quick”. (Wikipedia)

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

Create a free website or blog at WordPress.com.

Up ↑

Imagineer7's Weblog

Just another WordPress.com weblog

Blue Think Dive

Inspiring Better Choices and Thinking

thinkibility

Thinking about Thinking, Creativity, Innovation and Design

SAPERE: P4C

SAPERE is an educational charity promoting P4C - Philosophy for Children, Colleges, Communities

mastermindmaps

Mindmaps applied to all kinds of business areas & other stuff

Rhino Reads

Children's books, YA, fiction at its finest

%d bloggers like this: