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Words related to kazoo

a toy wind instrument that has a membrane that makes a sound when you hum into the mouthpiece

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At one jazz band competition at Newcastle's Brough Park in October 1972, for example, more than 8,000 people turned up to take in the sight and sounds of marching bands, military drum patterns and kazoos.
A strange sound is set to be heard on the Great Wall of China - Cat Harvey playing 500 Miles on a kazoo.
The Saturday street parade is always a highlight and this year we're encouraging festival goers to join in with their own hand-made kazoos.
Later, while at the Pickathon Indie Roots Music Festival at Pendarvis Farm near Portland, I saw fellow revelers playing Gentlemen Band kazoos.
To commemorate the Oktoberfest taking place in Cincinnati that weekend, attendees (Patricia Dyer Tuley and Paul Stewart, pictured far right) played the "Chicken Dance" on kazoos, while staff members demonstrated the famous dance.
The sugar producers' lobby will demand yet more bells and kazoos to keep the contraption going.
One idea already being circulated would gather residents to christen the new city song on kazoos.
To a fly buzzing in a motel room, Biele says, "I'm battling the air / for what seems like hours, your weird music / a band of kazoos never getting it right, / the church-goer singing loudest and always off key.
The band will perform all the music and sound effects for the film with washboards, jugs and kazoos along with guitars and mandolins.
If it's accordions today, why not 0 Sanctissima accompanied by kazoos and bicycle horns tomorrow?
THE squeals of kazoos will bring the valley alive to celebrate a music festival.
And so an hour after giving a dignified acceptance speech, John, who has penned hits for Westlife, Sandi Thom and Busted, was forced into a Beatles medley with yours truly on kazoos.
And no self-respecting North East pit village or housing estate was without its own band of marching drums and kazoos.
In 90 minutes we laughed, cried, waltzed, lit sparklers, blew kazoos and waved glow sticks in a mini on-stage rave.
And Jimmy Emmerson, who had the patience of a saint when training us, never shouted when we dropped our kazoos and dented them for the umpteenth time, and was the bravest man in the world in later years for driving our red, white and blue double-decker bus with all of us screaming and yelling on it every Saturday, Sunday and bank holiday