Junko Fujiyama is a Japanese singer/songwriter, who lives in NC and performs all over the United States. She has worked with several local bands (Fujiyama Roll etc.) as the lead singer and has also become a solo performer. JUNKO’s original songs can be described as J-rock and J-pop blended together. They are powerful, delicate, intricate and intriguing. She also covers J-pop/rock and anime themed songs, adding some American pop flavor and makes them even sweeter! Shaine got a chance to catch up with her and ask her a variety of questions. Read below for the full Q&A…
You are an amazing piano player. Can you describe the first time you perfected a song on piano?
Thank you for the kind words, but I’ve never thought I was able to play perfectly. There’s always room for improvement!
What was it about the piano that made you want to learn to play the instrument?
My parents forced me to take piano lesson, but I really liked the sound of piano and you can play deep notes and high notes at the same time so I wanted to keep on learning the piano.
You’ve been in a few bands and of course play solo as well. What’s the biggest difference between playing solo and playing in a band?
Actually, I really love to play in a band, because band can sound more full and you can rock out to the band’s performance. On top of that, when I play in a band I can sing and dance! (When I play solo I have to play piano and sing at the same time!) BUT, finding the right band members is really hard. There are lots of great musicians, but finding someone who lives close to you and has the same taste in music and has the same level of enthusiasm is really hard. If I find the right person, I’d love to play in a band anytime! My former band members moved to Japan a few years ago…..I still miss them.
What’s your reasoning on covering a certain song? Is it because you love it or are there more factors at play?
I usually try to cover the songs that are popular in the US and go well with my voice. Of course, I choose songs that I love!
Tell us about your inspirations for your original compositions? What do you like to sing about?
I usually sing about what I feel at that time. Like…When I am sad I write a sad song, when I’m determined I write an inspirational song.
You are a popular guest at anime conventions. Any crazy convention stories you’d like to share with us?
I don’t drink before/during the performance, but after the performance, I feel relieved and usually drink with other guests and staff and go to the rave with them. At IKKiCON, which is one of my favorite cons, I was so excited at the rave and danced on the stage then fell off and hit my tail bone really hard!! I’m trying not to drink too much after that!
What are some of your favorite Asian films and anime?
Naruto (My most favorite right now), Spirited Away, Attack on Titan, Neon Genesis Evangelion, Nausicaä of the Valley of the Wind, etc. etc…… there are many of them!
Everyone has their reasons for playing music. What are your personal goals for playing music to a crowd?
I always try to express myself through my music/performance so if everyone who sees me perform can feel my emotion, I will be very happy.
The music scene is different anywhere you go around the world. How different is the music scene in America as compared to your native Japan?
In Japan, the music genres are more distinct and very different from each other. For example, visual kei is very different from Kyary Pamyu Pamyu and music artists usually stick to one type of genre. In America, music artists sometimes experiment in a different genre and try new concepts as well.
To follow all of her musical endeavors, follow her cookie crumb trail below:
Kaiji Tang is a man of many voices who has done voiceover work for some of your favorite video games like Tekken Tag Tournament 2, Fire Emblem: Awakening and Dynasty Warriors to name a few. Kaiji talks to us about his theatrical background, the challenges he’s faced doing voiceover and why he loves going to conventions. Read below for the full interview.
How did your acting career get started? Any embarrassing experiences that you would like to share?
I came from eight years worth of theatrical training before I even moved to Los Angeles! Acting was something I knew I wanted to do since the beginning of highschool, so I bunkered down and studied as much as I could about it before I ever made the transition into career-mode. For the first year or so I did on screen commercial acting. I think you can still find one of my old Garmin GPS commercials on Youtube. After that I got a call to do this podcast for a dubbing company. Some time later I got a call from said studio inviting me in to do some voices for a show! Now here’s where the embarrassing story comes in…when I went to do the thing, I had no idea I was recording for an actual show. I thought I was auditioning for something. So I came out and was like, “Oh, was that an audition for (soandsoshow)?” and they were like, “Uhh…dude we just recorded an episode or two.” So yeah, at that point I had little to no idea how voice over even worked.
How would you describe your creative process for each role you take?
Everyone has their own acting methods! Like in MMA, you steal the parts from various techniques and styles that work best for you. Personally I believe you’ve gotta be in touch with who you are before you step into anyone else’s shoes. Once you’re comfortable enough and true enough to you, you’ll have a much easier time trying on someone else’s life. And I use the costume metaphor a lot when I talk about acting. To me, I’m sliding a costume on. Now this costume can look more or less like what I wear every day, or it can be outlandish and alien looking. But underneath it all, I’m still there. The costume and I become one thing, we do what we do and I hang it up when I’m finished. Creating characters for me is like a weaver creating a series of these costumes. The best part? You never have to get rid of any of them. You just hang them up until you need them again.
What was your biggest challenge while in the booth?
The biggest challenges usually don’t come from the acting itself, but the physical parts where you have to scream for four hours straight. That’s killer on the body. You’d think getting beat up by Batman over and over again would be fun! And it is! …For the first hour. And then when you’re on your third hour you’re just thinking to yourself, “Please God, don’t let me pitch over and collapse on the mic. Please, please God…don’t let me soil myself…or vomit on the director…”
There are a lot of so-called tips and tricks into becoming an actor. Do you think acting is something that can be taught or is it something that comes naturally?
There are a few golden people who are just naturally gifted with talent who never have to take an acting class in their lives. That being said, it doesn’t guarantee they’ll ever work either. You can be super naturally endowed with talent and still not know the technical bits of acting we need to succeed. Where do you put your body, how do you find your light, where can you be on a mic, where and how do you cross the stage in this scene to make the blocking not a nightmare on your director, how much you can actually move when you’re on camera, what to do to get rid of all those disgusting mouth noises you never knew you had but that’s now being picked up by the super powerful mic in front of you, etc. These are all things an education can teach you. So even if acting comes as naturally to you as breathing, I’d still recommend you take some classes.
The video game landscape has changed dramatically over the course of 20+ years. For you personally, how has it changed for you from the time you started as an active participant to the present day?
Being an avid gamer, I couldn’t be happier with where video games are headed. I always believed and continue to believe video games are amazing story telling devices. When I started doing voice work, gaming had already entered the era where people recognized it could be something different and ground breaking. The writing has gotten better and better ( in most cases anyway ) which is an absolute treat for us actors bringing the characters to life. Yes there will always be the “GET DOWN!” and “GRENADE!” lines, but there are also fully fleshed out lives and experiences we can play with now. It’s awesome. And I hope it continues to evolve into something even more special.
You said in a recent Facebook post that people aren’t any “easier” to offend these days. With social media being the forefront of today’s communication, why do you think that is?
This came from a discussion about offensive humor and if people were more sensitive now than before. And, no, I don’t think they are! The difference between being offended today and being offended, let’s say 10 years ago, is the absolute and near anonymous ease at which you can call someone out for being a jerk. News flash! People have ALWAYS been offended as much as they are today. But they didn’t have these smart phones and the ease of Wifi and Twitter and Tumblr and all these other forms of social media. If anything, people feel more entitled to SHARE their opinions when 10 years ago they might have not. Like it or not, people are held far more accountable these days for their words and actions. Because people will know about it! Share one opinion on the net and everyone knows! Now expecting people to just accept what you said without sharing their own opinion is a little naive. If someone’s offended, they don’t have to write you a letter, call you on the phone, etc. All they have to do is whip out Twitter and type in, “ur a dick“. Easy.
What’s your take on video games being blamed for acts of real life violence? Is it just an easy target for blame or is there something more to the story?
It’s absolute garbage. It’s ridiculous. Why not get rid of all media, all books, all movies? There’s been violence in fiction since we told stories around a campfire. There were wars fought over what was written in a book but you don’t see us banning religion.
What are some of your favorite Asian films and anime?
I’ll list some recent stuff I’m really into. For films, the Ip Man series is wonderful. And if you dig more Donnie Yen stuff, there’s also Dragon! And if you’re a fan of horror check out Dumplings too. These are all on Netflix. As for anime, a recent favorite is Sword Art Online! As a huge gamer, I thought it was a really creative take on MMO’s.
You go to a lot of conventions. Can you tell us about some crazy encounters with fans?
Maybe I’m in the minority, but I’ve had nothing but amazing experiences with fans at conventions! Usually people are super cool to talk to. Also they’ll always know where to point you if you’re looking for merchandise related to characters you’ve played. I can’t tell you how many times I’ve spoken to fans and, half way through, asked them “Oh hey! I’m looking for a tiny key chain thing of (insertcharacter), do you know where I can get one?” And 100% of the time so far they’ve answered “YEAH! Let me show you!” So that’s super helpful and I bow to their superior con knowledge.
What are some words of wisdom you want to share for those who want to experience a successful and fruitful life?
Chase your dreams. Do the very best you can to achieve them. Life is short and we don’t know what happens after that. Don’t let anyone tell you how you should live your life. Do what you love.
Want to stay up to date on all of Kaiji’s projects? Follow his cookie crumb trail below:
Europa Report injects a fresh take on the sci-fi/horror genre and is destined to become a cult favorite. While many saw Alfonso Cuaron’s Gravity and was mesmerized by the simple things that can make us appreciate life, scare us and make us sweat with anticipation of what will happen next, Sebastian Cordero’s Europa Report, also released in 2013, gives us a similar taste in reality. The film uses the found footage technique to enhance your experience like you’re watching a documentary and in this particular case, it works and doesn’t show off as just a gimmick but as a staple on the overall project.
Daniel Wu and Sharlto Copley headline an international cast of astronauts who are trapped within their own vessel and struggle to stay alive within the vast infinite space. A hidden evil is disrupting their lives and they must fight their way to reach home. The way the film is set up is you already know the outcome of the story. You already know how it goes down because the film is edited out of order. The journey here is the most important aspect and you feel trapped and lonely alongside these characters. How would you react to an unknown enemy? How would you prepare yourself in this situation? These are questions you ask as characters are picked off one by one. While the script has moments of generic tendencies and cliches because we’ve seen this tale be told many times over, the characters themselves are natural and speak volumes. It’s like the actors onscreen are actually in danger within this environment. Director Sebastian Cordero structures everything together to create such panic inside the walls of the ship.
The editing is masterful and the tension keeps building as each frame goes by. Bear McCreary’s epic and terrifying score enhances the film to layer each scene with acute vulnerabilities and heightened awareness. For 90 minutes, you are whisked into this reality as you see these people get lost into oblivion with every decision that is made and wish them anything but this as a desperate calm. While the ending is hit or miss and may upset some viewers, the film is an energetic work of art and shows that sometimes the journey is more important than the destination. If done right, horror and sci-fi can coexist. Europa Report fell under a lot of people’s radars which is a shame but this is a film you have to seek out because it deserves the recognition. A hidden gem that must be discovered. A work that has to be seen to be believed.
Yasuomi Umetsu created Kite back in 1998 and nearly 10 years later creates a sequel that has little to nothing to do with the original except for the girls with gun concept. In fact, you can argue that it’s not really a sequel. You could change the name to just Liberator and nobody would even know the difference.
Monaka is an assassin by night who uses feathers scattering in the crisp night time air as her signature but during the day, she is the most clumsy teenager to ever grace this earth. How on earth she is able to flip that switch is anything beyond compare. Oh wait, it’s an anime film so anything is possible. She works at a maid cafe with a boss so ugly he makes a pedophile look charming. She wants to save enough money so she can live on her own. It’s usual teenager stuff really. Meanwhile her astronaut father working on the international space station delivers a gift to her daughter then later morphs into a deadly creature after eating food that was medically enhanced with the sun’s radiation causing his calcium levels to skyrocket.
Kite Liberator is an unfortunate victim in its attempt to capture the spirit of its predecessor and while the action is merely watchable and does have flashes of good moments, it’s nothing that can stand on its own. It looks like it tried too hard to glorify what the original did without the flair that made the original enticing. It’s welcoming that Umetsu paid more attention to character, making this one a much more personal affair as the heroine goes up against her father-turned-creature villain. Speaking of character, Monaka is pleasing as the assassin personality but falls apart and is less interesting as her clumsy counterpart. No one in the entire world would figure out that this girl was Wonder Woman, let alone the girl responsible for the killings during the film. The other characters are pretty forgettable but the attention is focused on Monaka so it’s to be expected.
Even with this film as a passable watch, it won’t be remembered much. While the animation is clean and the music a good listen, the sum of its parts is nothing noteworthy. Kudos to the creators for making a more personal plotline but Kite Liberator is just another run of the mill OVA. If you missed it the first time around, there’s no use crying about it. You have plenty of time to catch up. Plenty.
The Wolf of Wall Street is a 2013 Oscar nominated film directed by legendary filmmaker Martin Scorsese based on the memoirs of the same name and stars Leonardo DiCaprio as Jordan Belfort, a man who rises from the bottom of the barrel; a stain on a stock brokers’ Armani suit to become a man who possesses whatever he wants, whenever he wants. In other words, he becomes filthy stinking rich.
The film begins after showing Belfort midway through his rich life of luxury, in the beginning of his naive, young little life, trying to make a name for himself. He gets introduced to the world of Wall Street by Mark Hanna (triumphantly played by Matthew McConaughey) and tells him that in order to successfully live life in Wall Street you need to have a life of cocaine and sex. Shortly after he begins to give it a try, the firm collapses due to Black Monday. He then takes a job dealing penny stocks and becomes partners with Donnie Azoff (played impeccably by Jonah Hill, who is nominated for an Oscar for the role). He also recruits several friends to start a company called Stratton Oakmont including Jon Bernthal as Brad, Kenneth Choi as Chester and P.J. Byrne as Rugrat. The life of sex, drugs and everything in between becomes a reality.
DiCaprio is absolutely electrifying as Belfort who also serves as our (un)trustworthy narrator. He commands your attention. He practically begs for it as he dominates in every scene he’s in. Not to be outshined by his leading co-star, Jonah Hill shows a certain nuance that is a perfect counterpoint to DiCaprio. When they are onscreen together, magic happens. The film itself though tells us that everyone involved in Wall Street is addicted to sex and drugs and they drink until they fall over. There is enough excess here to last a lifetime and sometimes it feels like it’s too much by showing multiple scenes of partying over and over again. When Belfort finally reaches that pedestal he acts like the alpha male but he truly looks like a child with a lost cause. He’s unpredictable and an enigma of the materialistic culture we live in. These characters don’t have a lot of redeeming qualities but it makes you wonder how exciting life could be, given the circumstances.
Do you care about Belfort? Not really. Do you care about DiCaprio’s portrayal as Belfort? Of course. He did an excellent job. Do you care about the movie as a whole? That depends on whether you can tolerate a 180 minute film. Money got the best of him as his Aunt Emma suggests, among other substances.
MITT is a film that premiered at the Sundance film festival and is now available on Netflix and is being billed as a Netflix original because Lisa Nishimura-Seese, Netflix’s VP of Original Documentaries and Comedies, helped produce the film, making this the first film to be available for public viewing while Sundance was still going on. The opening scene of MITT shows the Romney family sitting down and realizing what we all know today; that they had lost the election to Barack Obama. Despite where you are on the political spectrum, this film does what we need more of from political documentaries; showcase the human side of a politician who is perceived only by what the public sees on their television and see them at their most vulnerable.
After the first scene, the film goes to 2008, where the first half of the film highlights and shows Romney running for President. Romney looks less prepared but more fierce as he would eventually, if you know your political history, lose the nomination to John McCain who would later lose to Obama. Romney did eerily predict the outcome of that race saying, “He’s not gonna beat Barack Obama. Barack Obama has changed the race. He’s changed our prospects.” Flash forward to 2012 and he goes against that sentiment, running for President again but this time reaches a further step closer to the presidency.
Most people saw Romney as being robotic or not relatable enough and while this film may not change your perspective on him, it does show the man in a new light. Seeing him react after the first debate with Obama and feeling confident then after the second debate feeling the complete opposite, despite his family trying to support him the best they can, is quite staggering. The film could have benefited from showing how he felt after all the negative hits he took during his campaign and how he responded to them but it seemed filmmaker Greg Whiteley wanted to keep those distractions out of the it as much as possible. Also, there are some camera angles that feel sluggish and subpar like when the camera is capturing Romney then gradually departs to film the sky with Romney’s head just barely visible during the scene. Was this intentional? Who knows?
No one will change their minds after seeing this film but it will hopefully give you a more respectable viewpoint on what these people go through. It certainly doesn’t look tough but it certainly isn’t for everyone. However you may feel about Mitt Romney, that’s not the issue. What is important is showing the man, his family and his presidential campaign. Whiteley succeeds quite marginally.
With the live action film of Kite just around the corner (which is slated for a 2014 release) starring self proclaimed anime fan Samuel L. Jackson, what better way is there to celebrate than to review the original OVA by Yasuomi Umetsu, who is also known for Mezzo Forte, a similar girls with guns story.
Sawa is a schoolgirl who was orphaned because of her parents’ murders. The detectives who are assigned to the case take her under their wing and one of them, Akai, begins a relationship with her, making her his personal sex slave. Sawa receives a pair of earrings from Akai which contain the blood of her parents so that they will be with her forever. She becomes an assassin and whoever the detectives tell her to kill she does so with a special gun that makes people explode after a delay. Later on, she meets another assassin named Oburi and they form a close bond. Sawa learns a terrible secret and the film’s true colors shows itself.
The animation looks good enough still to this day and has a distinct look that makes it stand out from the rest. The music choices, especially during the action scenes, are genius. The story on the other hand is nothing shocking or resonant but it does captivate enough to keep the viewers interest. The real testament of the film however is the sex and violence included in the film. Whatever your enjoyment level is depends on how much you can handle the aforementioned elements. If you don’t care for such things then your enjoyment may be much higher than for someone who can’t stomach a lot of sex and violence although the violence in this film may be seen as tame compared to what is seen in today’s violent films. There are versions where the sex scenes have been omitted but seeing a young girl and a much older man together may still make you feel odd and unjust.
The film questions your moral compass and whether it was done intentionally or not, the film can still be enjoyable. If you enjoy everything about this film, that doesn’t make you a nasty person, it just means you are a person who can take a story for what it is rather than what it should be. Kite shouldn’t be considered a masterpiece or even a great film but it can be seen as a worthy addition to your anime collection.
Based on a true story of the Perron family seeking the assistance of Ed and Lorraine Warren after the Perrons experience paranormal activity in their home, The Conjuring is directed by James Wan, who also directed Saw and Insidious. With Patrick Wilson and Vera Fermiga playing Ed and Lorraine Warren respectively, The Conjuring is a film that while it may not bring anything new to the table of supernatural horror films, will entertain and frighten the hell out of you. It’s one of the best films of 2013.
Roger and Carolyn Perron (Ron Livingston and Lili Taylor respectively) move into an old farmhouse with their 5 daughters and the move goes well except for the family dog who insists on staying out of the house. The first morning after, Carolyn finds a random bruise on her and they also find their dog dead. Soon after, more disturbing events happen and the family grows increasingly scared of living in the home so Carolyn and Roger call in the help of paranormal investigators Ed and Lorraine Warren.
The Conjuring gets placed above the pedestal because of James Wan’s outstanding direction and Chad Hayes and Carey Hayes’ superb script, moving things along in a slow and masterful pace. While the film moves slowly, once the film finally gets its running shoes on, it’s well worth the time. The camera placement is sublime with the camera placed in such a way that it feels natural. There is a sense of trouble at every corner, every turn and you don’t know when something will jump out at you. You will be short of breath once the film is done. It’s one thing for a film to try and scare you as many times as it can but it’s another to have those scares actually work and make you sweat. The Conjuring does a brilliant job of doing just that: scaring the crap out of you.
While the film does have similar tendencies to classic films like The Exorcist, The Amityville Horror and Poltergeist, The Conjuring, in its own right, creates a moody atmosphere that can rival such classic films. These are the kinds of horror films we need more of. The kind that make people think about what will happen next; to make people look at all corners of the screen to see if something will pop out and make you jump. The performances of Patrick Wilson and Vera Fermiga carry the film off into the sunset. Wilson and Fermiga are believable to the point of us actually believing they do this for a living. The film also breathes in old school execution, having scenes of documentary style cinematography to create tension and keeping the digital effects to a minimum.
The Conjuring is a welcome addition to the ever growing supernatural horror genre. It doesn’t do anything new, fresh or surprise anyone but The Conjuring succeeds by taking what we are familiar with and taking it to another level. The Conjuring is a film that’ll be talked about for years. If you want a good scare, go see this film.
David Wong is a violin player who has produced videos on YouTube for several years. He has done violin covers (of course) for songs such as Carly Rae Jepsen’s Call Me Maybe, Swedish House Mafia’s Don’t You Worry Child and fun’s We Are Young but he generally plays all genres. His self titled cover EP was just released recently so go check it out! We talk about how he first came to love the violin, the process he does doing a YouTube video and his new EP. We have included the full audio interview below and below the player is the full text interview for your reading pleasure…
When did the violin first become a part of your life?
David: I started playing violin when I was four. Basically my mom asked me if I wanted to play violin or piano and I picked violin. I couldn’t tell you why. I stuck with it ever since. There was a small year or few months where I picked up Cello but that definitely did not stick. I’ve been playing violin since I was four so for 22 years, almost 23.
What was the first song you learned how to play on the violin?
David: Twinkle (twinkle little star). That was definitely the first song I ever learned.
I know you majored in Asian studies as well as music. In regards to your Asian studies major, what have you done with it that has helped shape your life?
David: That’s a good question but unfortunately not so much. I took it because I started taking Chinese cause I’m half Chinese. I started taking Chinese cause there was a two year language requirement. I liked a lot of the aspects of the Asian culture and Asian cinema and I used to like anime a lot but I don’t watch much anymore. I played a lot of video games. I got really into DDR. That being said, I don’t do much with it now. I had a lot of friends who were Asian. I guess I’m not using the major as much as I’m definitely using the music more.
I know you do a lot of YouTube videos and you cover songs of any genre. For you personally, what’s the process of doing a cover and does the process change from one genre to the next?
David: That’s a solid question. It really depends on the song and what kind of cover I’m doing. To start off, when I first started doing covers, basically the process is, I usually tend to cover songs that are stuck in my head whether I like the song or not. I do them all by ear besides maybe one or two, I’ve never really written out any of them. Most of the covers that are on my YouTube channel I started and put out within a few hours.
What’s a song that you would like to cover but you have never got around to doing it?
David: That’s a really good question. This one is really random. You know Megaman 2? It’s just such a weird thing to do (and) it’s a lot of effort to put in for a really short song so who knows if there’s going to be much interest. That’s definitely one of them. A lot of guitar solo stuff that I haven’t gotten around to like Metallica’s One.
Can you tell us about some of the ideas you had for your new EP that you wanted to accomplish?
David: Well, I think for this one I saw it as being almost like a demo, like a take home thing. For what was going on it, for the cover tunes, they had to get licensed and everything. Basically the goal was to put together the best ones. So, the stuff that’s going to be on the EP, all things where I play all the tracks or that I worked on for almost the entire track.
For you, what is it about music that you believe makes it such a great healer and emotional connector?
David: I think especially for me, music has been a way of expressing myself. I always seen it as a very emotional outlet, anything that I feel definitely goes into the violin. I’ve always been a very connected player when I’m playing. I definitely play with a lot of feeling. I close my eyes a lot which is something I’m trying to get away from cause I know it can distance you from the audience but I always find myself closing my eyes as a very internal process when I’m playing. But I think that musicians tend to be some of the most passionate people for what they do mainly because I think one of the reasons is as a whole musician is a very underpaid profession. I think it’s true that musicians really love music because they are just trying their hardest to do everything they can even if they don’t make it. A lot of people are still trying.
What kinds of struggles have you personally encountered that have helped you become the person you are today?
David: One of my biggest faults is sometimes I’m a little lazy. Sometimes I’m a lot a lazy. I have a lot of ideas and I have a lot of things I want to do and sometimes I don’t do them. I’m getting a little better at it but I think my biggest struggle is really kicking myself and completing things and pushing myself a little bit harder. It’s held me back for sure but it’s getting better and I’m liking more things and getting the opportunities to do bigger and better things.
What are some of your favorite Asian films and/or anime?
Can you give us some words of encouragement for those who have struggled to follow their dreams?
David: The biggest thing I usually tell people is that you have to be patient with yourself. Everybody runs differently and it’s very easy to give up. If you really believe that you are good enough and try hard enough and push yourself to get there, then you totally can. There’s a reason that there are people that get there. It’s because, yeah some people get lucky, but the general amount of them have just been pushing and pushing so that they end up at the right place at the right time. “Preparation meets opportunity.” I really like that quote. I think you just keep doing what you’re doing and if you think you are doing a good job and you’re getting better at it then I generally think people are successful. I think the people that generally fail are if they just stop or they decide to not do it anymore for one reason or another. It’s not necessarily they fail at life or they fail at all, they just stop and decide it’s not for them and go and do something else. I think persistence is really key and if you love it, then just keep doing it. The more you work at it, the better you get.
Want to stay up to date on all of David’s music and videos? Follow his cookie crumb trail below:
Subscribe here! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dieselchew137
Follow me on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/The_David_Wong
“Like” me on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/electricviolin