When you’ve played a bagpipe in your life, chances are you’ve heard the words, “the best.”

And you’ve probably wondered, “Why are there so few good ones?”

The answer to that question is, really, that there aren’t.

There are, of course, a lot of good bagpiping players around.

You have, say, the talented, talented and talented but underappreciated, Robert E. Lee, and you have the talented and skilled but underpaid, Charlie Parker.

The talented and the talented but underrated are hard to come by, but you can’t ignore the underrated ones, either.

The best bagpipe players are all of those things.

The bagpickers in my family, my friends, my colleagues, my teachers, my coworkers, the people who have worked with me on the piano and in my band, are all excellent bagpipedists.

We all have the talent and the drive and the dedication and the commitment to excellence.

They all deserve the respect and admiration.

But there are a few outstanding bagpicking talents, too.

I’ve known Joe P. and he’s the bagpicker who deserves the respect, the admiration and the appreciation.

I’ve known Mike P. from my first days on the road in the U.S. Army and he deserves the praise and admiration for his ability to play so many great instruments, even the very old ones.

I remember listening to him in a recording studio as he played a bassoon that was built from a car chassis.

And I can hear him playing on a piano as he plays a bass that is made out of steel.

I’m going to call him the master bagpacker, which is an honorific.

Joe P., as the best and most important of all bagpipists, deserves the recognition and respect.

Joe P. is not just a good bagpipe player.

He is a master bagpipe maker, and a true craftsman, a man who has created and crafted instruments for over 40 years.

Joe is one of the best at playing the instrument and at producing a great piece of music.

Joe’s ability to build a good instrument with so much care, so much passion and a great sense of timing is remarkable.

It’s also the result of the tireless, tireless efforts of his wife, who worked all her life to get her husband into the field.

Joe’s wife, Mary, and their five children were the primary caregivers to their two children, both of whom were born in Washington, D.C., and both of which were raised by his wife.

Joe was the kind of guy who wanted to be a bagpiano player.

When he was 16, he took the test for the American National Standards Institute (ANSI), the organization that was responsible for developing the instrument standards for the music profession.

He had already been a member of the ANSI in 1968, so he had a background in the standards process.

Joe played the instrument with a keen sense of rhythm and melody.

He was able to build complex, expressive sounds, with very precise timing.

And he had the talent to play it with great dexterity and technique.

The quality of the instrument itself is not as important as the quality of playing.

I always used to say that, if you want to make a good trumpet, you need to play your right hand, you don’t need to put your right thumb on the back of your head.

Joe knew how to play his trumpet.

He’s not the only great bagpitcher who has accomplished this.

In the late 1940s, Frank B. Jones and a group of his colleagues played the most important instrument in American music, the trumpet.

They played it so beautifully and with such fine precision that it became the standard instrument for many people.

In fact, the standards for trumpet were based on the exact measurements of Jones’ trumpet.

The next great bagpipe master was Robert Erskine.

He also played the trumpet, but it was an entirely different instrument, one that he played with a great degree of skill and care.

Robert ERSKINE, who played for the United States Naval Academy, was a distinguished trumpet player.

In 1940, he won the prestigious award for best trumpet player and later became an instructor at the United Music School in New York.

He taught trumpet at the Academy, and when he retired in 1964, he continued to work with his son, Robert L., as an instructor in the United Nations Academy of Music.

When he was a young man, Robert Jones played the violin.

He died in 1972 at the age of 90.

Robert was an exceptional violinist, and he played the greatest violin of all time, the violin made famous by Waltz on violin and by Strauss and Wagner on piano.

He was the greatest and most dedicated of all great violinists.

He knew how much to pay attention to detail, and to