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Koncert fortepianowy na 5328 m n.p.m. (8)

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VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com Hitting the high notes. A London man has performed what is claimed to be the highest piano concert ever. Last month (in July), Neil Bowman serenaded his partner Carole Mahoney at 5,328 metres on the Taglang La pass in Ladakh, a beautiful region of the Indian Himalaya only accessible for a few months a year. The idea was dreamed up by Carole and Neil and put into place by alpine guide Valerie Parkinson on the high-altitude trek arranged by Exodus Travels (www.exodus.co.uk). The rest of the group even managed to set aside valuable packing space for suitable evening wear gowns, shirts and dickie bow ties. **VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com** Exodus Travels??? Paul Goldstein explains: ??sThe piano was carried from the mountain kingdom???s capital Leh up the second highest road pass in the world, the Taglang La. The official height of this pass is 5328 metres and they are aiming to raise the same figure in pounds for two Himalayan charities. ??sDespite this being mid-summer, it was snowing and Neil???s fingers a little stiff to start off with, but they soon warmed up. The piano may have been slightly off key due to the conditions, but this is a trivial criticism in the ???grand??? scheme of things.??? Neil was a director of music in secondary education and Carole was a museum education officer. The previous record holder is thought to be concert pianist Evelina De Lain, who performed on the 5,250 metres Singela Pass on October 2017. Where: Ladakh, India When: 12 Jul 2019 Credit: James Kemish/Cover Images **PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only**
=PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only
EN_01389523_0005 COV
VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com Hitting the high notes. A London man has performed what is claimed to be the highest piano concert ever. Last month (in July), Neil Bowman serenaded his partner Carole Mahoney at 5,328 metres on the Taglang La pass in Ladakh, a beautiful region of the Indian Himalaya only accessible for a few months a year. The idea was dreamed up by Carole and Neil and put into place by alpine guide Valerie Parkinson on the high-altitude trek arranged by Exodus Travels (www.exodus.co.uk). The rest of the group even managed to set aside valuable packing space for suitable evening wear gowns, shirts and dickie bow ties. **VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com** Exodus Travels??? Paul Goldstein explains: ??sThe piano was carried from the mountain kingdom???s capital Leh up the second highest road pass in the world, the Taglang La. The official height of this pass is 5328 metres and they are aiming to raise the same figure in pounds for two Himalayan charities. ??sDespite this being mid-summer, it was snowing and Neil???s fingers a little stiff to start off with, but they soon warmed up. The piano may have been slightly off key due to the conditions, but this is a trivial criticism in the ???grand??? scheme of things.??? Neil was a director of music in secondary education and Carole was a museum education officer. The previous record holder is thought to be concert pianist Evelina De Lain, who performed on the 5,250 metres Singela Pass on October 2017. Where: Ladakh, India When: 12 Jul 2019 Credit: James Kemish/Cover Images **PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only**
=PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only
EN_01389523_0006 COV
VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com Hitting the high notes. A London man has performed what is claimed to be the highest piano concert ever. Last month (in July), Neil Bowman serenaded his partner Carole Mahoney at 5,328 metres on the Taglang La pass in Ladakh, a beautiful region of the Indian Himalaya only accessible for a few months a year. The idea was dreamed up by Carole and Neil and put into place by alpine guide Valerie Parkinson on the high-altitude trek arranged by Exodus Travels (www.exodus.co.uk). The rest of the group even managed to set aside valuable packing space for suitable evening wear gowns, shirts and dickie bow ties. **VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com** Exodus Travels??? Paul Goldstein explains: ??sThe piano was carried from the mountain kingdom???s capital Leh up the second highest road pass in the world, the Taglang La. The official height of this pass is 5328 metres and they are aiming to raise the same figure in pounds for two Himalayan charities. ??sDespite this being mid-summer, it was snowing and Neil???s fingers a little stiff to start off with, but they soon warmed up. The piano may have been slightly off key due to the conditions, but this is a trivial criticism in the ???grand??? scheme of things.??? Neil was a director of music in secondary education and Carole was a museum education officer. The previous record holder is thought to be concert pianist Evelina De Lain, who performed on the 5,250 metres Singela Pass on October 2017. Where: Ladakh, India When: 12 Jul 2019 Credit: James Kemish/Cover Images **PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only**
=PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only
EN_01389523_0007 COV
VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com Hitting the high notes. A London man has performed what is claimed to be the highest piano concert ever. Last month (in July), Neil Bowman serenaded his partner Carole Mahoney at 5,328 metres on the Taglang La pass in Ladakh, a beautiful region of the Indian Himalaya only accessible for a few months a year. The idea was dreamed up by Carole and Neil and put into place by alpine guide Valerie Parkinson on the high-altitude trek arranged by Exodus Travels (www.exodus.co.uk). The rest of the group even managed to set aside valuable packing space for suitable evening wear gowns, shirts and dickie bow ties. **VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com** Exodus Travels??? Paul Goldstein explains: ??sThe piano was carried from the mountain kingdom???s capital Leh up the second highest road pass in the world, the Taglang La. The official height of this pass is 5328 metres and they are aiming to raise the same figure in pounds for two Himalayan charities. ??sDespite this being mid-summer, it was snowing and Neil???s fingers a little stiff to start off with, but they soon warmed up. The piano may have been slightly off key due to the conditions, but this is a trivial criticism in the ???grand??? scheme of things.??? Neil was a director of music in secondary education and Carole was a museum education officer. The previous record holder is thought to be concert pianist Evelina De Lain, who performed on the 5,250 metres Singela Pass on October 2017. Where: Ladakh, India When: 12 Jul 2019 Credit: James Kemish/Cover Images **PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only**
=PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only
EN_01389523_0002 COV
VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com Hitting the high notes. A London man has performed what is claimed to be the highest piano concert ever. Last month (in July), Neil Bowman serenaded his partner Carole Mahoney at 5,328 metres on the Taglang La pass in Ladakh, a beautiful region of the Indian Himalaya only accessible for a few months a year. The idea was dreamed up by Carole and Neil and put into place by alpine guide Valerie Parkinson on the high-altitude trek arranged by Exodus Travels (www.exodus.co.uk). The rest of the group even managed to set aside valuable packing space for suitable evening wear gowns, shirts and dickie bow ties. **VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com** Exodus Travels??? Paul Goldstein explains: ??sThe piano was carried from the mountain kingdom???s capital Leh up the second highest road pass in the world, the Taglang La. The official height of this pass is 5328 metres and they are aiming to raise the same figure in pounds for two Himalayan charities. ??sDespite this being mid-summer, it was snowing and Neil???s fingers a little stiff to start off with, but they soon warmed up. The piano may have been slightly off key due to the conditions, but this is a trivial criticism in the ???grand??? scheme of things.??? Neil was a director of music in secondary education and Carole was a museum education officer. The previous record holder is thought to be concert pianist Evelina De Lain, who performed on the 5,250 metres Singela Pass on October 2017. Where: Ladakh, India When: 11 Jul 2019 Credit: Paul Goldstein/Cover Images **PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only**
=PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only
EN_01389523_0003 COV
VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com Hitting the high notes. A London man has performed what is claimed to be the highest piano concert ever. Last month (in July), Neil Bowman serenaded his partner Carole Mahoney at 5,328 metres on the Taglang La pass in Ladakh, a beautiful region of the Indian Himalaya only accessible for a few months a year. The idea was dreamed up by Carole and Neil and put into place by alpine guide Valerie Parkinson on the high-altitude trek arranged by Exodus Travels (www.exodus.co.uk). The rest of the group even managed to set aside valuable packing space for suitable evening wear gowns, shirts and dickie bow ties. **VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com** Exodus Travels??? Paul Goldstein explains: ??sThe piano was carried from the mountain kingdom???s capital Leh up the second highest road pass in the world, the Taglang La. The official height of this pass is 5328 metres and they are aiming to raise the same figure in pounds for two Himalayan charities. ??sDespite this being mid-summer, it was snowing and Neil???s fingers a little stiff to start off with, but they soon warmed up. The piano may have been slightly off key due to the conditions, but this is a trivial criticism in the ???grand??? scheme of things.??? Neil was a director of music in secondary education and Carole was a museum education officer. The previous record holder is thought to be concert pianist Evelina De Lain, who performed on the 5,250 metres Singela Pass on October 2017. Where: Ladakh, India When: 11 Jul 2019 Credit: Wangial Kaya/Cover Images **PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only**
=PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only
EN_01389523_0004 COV
VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com Hitting the high notes. A London man has performed what is claimed to be the highest piano concert ever. Last month (in July), Neil Bowman serenaded his partner Carole Mahoney at 5,328 metres on the Taglang La pass in Ladakh, a beautiful region of the Indian Himalaya only accessible for a few months a year. The idea was dreamed up by Carole and Neil and put into place by alpine guide Valerie Parkinson on the high-altitude trek arranged by Exodus Travels (www.exodus.co.uk). The rest of the group even managed to set aside valuable packing space for suitable evening wear gowns, shirts and dickie bow ties. **VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com** Exodus Travels??? Paul Goldstein explains: ??sThe piano was carried from the mountain kingdom???s capital Leh up the second highest road pass in the world, the Taglang La. The official height of this pass is 5328 metres and they are aiming to raise the same figure in pounds for two Himalayan charities. ??sDespite this being mid-summer, it was snowing and Neil???s fingers a little stiff to start off with, but they soon warmed up. The piano may have been slightly off key due to the conditions, but this is a trivial criticism in the ???grand??? scheme of things.??? Neil was a director of music in secondary education and Carole was a museum education officer. The previous record holder is thought to be concert pianist Evelina De Lain, who performed on the 5,250 metres Singela Pass on October 2017. Where: Ladakh, India When: 11 Jul 2019 Credit: Paul Goldstein/Cover Images **PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only**
=PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only
EN_01389523_0008 COV
VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com ARCHIVE PICTURE: Ladakh, a beautiful region of the Indian Himalaya, India .... STORY COPY: Hitting the high notes. A London man has performed what is claimed to be the highest piano concert ever. Last month (in July), Neil Bowman serenaded his partner Carole Mahoney at 5,328 metres on the Taglang La pass in Ladakh, a beautiful region of the Indian Himalaya only accessible for a few months a year. The idea was dreamed up by Carole and Neil and put into place by alpine guide Valerie Parkinson on the high-altitude trek arranged by Exodus Travels (www.exodus.co.uk). The rest of the group even managed to set aside valuable packing space for suitable evening wear gowns, shirts and dickie bow ties. **VIDEO AVAILABLE: info@cover-images.com** Exodus Travels??? Paul Goldstein explains: ??sThe piano was carried from the mountain kingdom???s capital Leh up the second highest road pass in the world, the Taglang La. The official height of this pass is 5328 metres and they are aiming to raise the same figure in pounds for two Himalayan charities. ??sDespite this being mid-summer, it was snowing and Neil???s fingers a little stiff to start off with, but they soon warmed up. The piano may have been slightly off key due to the conditions, but this is a trivial criticism in the ???grand??? scheme of things.??? Neil was a director of music in secondary education and Carole was a museum education officer. The previous record holder is thought to be concert pianist Evelina De Lain, who performed on the 5,250 metres Singela Pass on October 2017. Where: Ladakh, India When: 01 Dec 2016 Credit: Paul Goldstein/Cover Images **PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only**
=PICTURES: Use individual credits/Cover Images VIDEO: Tom Clemence/Cover Images Editorial use only
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