Yes! It's true, although the music this new CD contains was recorded in the 1970's when Bobo's career was at its peak. Some of the material this CD contains has never been heard on CD previously. The new CD is called Rainbo-Bo: Man With the Golden Tuba. There is a huge diversity in the music because Roger chose 2 of the most beatiful melodies ever (the Bach Air for the G String and Schubert's Serenade) and also has some 20th-Century music by Meyer Kupferman, Morton Subotnick, and Thomas Stevens.
There is a brand new page on the site, listing specifications for euphonium and trombone mouthpieces. You will find all 3 euphonium shank sizes (tenor trombone size, European euphonium size for Willson and older Bessons, and bass trombone size shanks). If you want to see what choices you might have near the size of the mouthpiece you are now using, you can click the size and see other mouthpieces that are slightly smaller, the same size, and slightly larger.
Euphonium and Trombone
YouTube has a fun video recording online of the Chatham Salvation Army Band (a British-style brass band). It features a euphonium soloist performing a solo I had not heard before, Traveling Along:
Learn more about the band at their website:
Chatham Salvation Army Band
Just found this on YouTube - great fun! The players are using oval instruments that sound different from a British baritone or a European euphonium. They call these barytons.
In my previous house I saw starlings in my yard now and then. According to Wikipedia, these are "...small to medium-sized passerine birds in the family Sturnidae." At the time I didn't know what to call them, but I saw them all the time. Later I learned they were "starlings."
The same is true with "Elision." This is (among other things) a musical term, and it refers to a note that is shared as the last note of one phrase and the first note of the next phrase. For a piece written