Background: Final Fantasy VII – Weapon Raid Piano Sheet Music Final Fantasy VII (ファイナル ファンタジーVII Fainaru Fantajī Sebun) is a role-playing video game developed by Square (now Square Enix), and published by Sony Computer Entertainment as the seventh installment in the Final Fantasy series. Released in 1997, it is the sixth Final Fantasy game to appear on a PlayStation platform, and the first title to be released for the PlayStation in Europe. Final Fantasy VII was produced by Yoshinori Kitase and directed by Final Fantasy IV director and Final Fantasy series creator Hironobu Sakaguchi. It features three-dimensional computer graphics, pre-rendered backgrounds, and character models. Final Fantasy VII introduces the gameplay of Final Fantasy VI with faster battles, a more constrained world, and a story that is both darker and more mature. Final Fantasy VII featured 3D backgrounds influenced by art work from Final Fantasy VI along with much better in-game 3D models. Final Fantasy VII was also the first Final Fantasy title to use realistically proportioned characters, although Final Fantasy VI and Final Fantasy IX had featured them to a certain degree. Final Fantasy VII is set in a world that has been industrialized by Shinra Electric Power Company (Shinra). The main conflict of Final Fantasy VII is against Shinra, whose actions threaten the life of the planet and its inhabitants. Players’ main access to the game world is through Final Fantasy VII’s iconic airship, the Highwind. Final Fantasy VII broke Final Fantasy tradition by not having a game-specific character as the protagonist; instead, players are able to control Cloud Strife, an “everyman” character. Final Fantasy VII features two other characters named after their voice actors in Japanese, the mercenary Cloud Strife, and his friend and rival, Barrett Wallace.
George Gershwin – I Got Plenty O Nuttin Piano Sheet Music George Gershwin’s “I Got Plenty o’ Nuttin’” was featured in Porgy and Bess, a George and Ira Gershwin musical which debuted on Broadway in 1935. The song is sung by the protagonist of George and Ira Gershwin’s opera, Porgy. The song is significant because