You’ve got the right opera.
You can sing.
You just need to have a battery operated garlands.
The Australian Institute of Music’s Andrew Lang said the concept of a battery powered garland is still in its infancy, but it’s already becoming a popular option for the most serious singers.
“It’s actually a little bit of a hybrid of opera and a bit of music therapy,” Mr Lang said.
“There’s a bit more of a musical element to it, but also a visual element, and you’re still going to have to sing and you still have to be on a stage and you can’t stop singing.”
The idea of a garland-powered opera has been around for a long time, but its use has increased since the advent of smartwatches.
The technology has allowed people to get back into the opera by using their phone’s camera and microphone to capture sound and video.
Mr Lang is hopeful that battery powered opera could soon become a standard feature for opera singers.
“It is a bit like the Apple Watch, and it is an incredibly powerful piece of technology and it’s going to make it easier for opera companies to bring opera to a wider audience,” he said.
There are currently four battery powered, electric opera garlands on the market.
The cost is $25 to $35 a piece, but Mr Lang thinks the cost will go down as more people buy them.
He said the idea is to give people something they can use to sing while on stage.
Mr Lang said battery powered operas could be played in groups, with the opera singers all wearing the same garland.
When opera starts you should know how to sing in the same way, Mr Lang.
If you want to know more about batteries, Mr Langer said you can look into the battery powered arts education company, Battery Powered Arts.
Battery powered arts educational company Battery Powered Art, or BPAAS, has been working with the Royal Opera House to create a battery based opera experience.
BPAAS is creating an online learning system that will be used by the Royal Theatre for the first time in 20 years.
It will teach students how to operate a battery-powered electric opera car, which is a very popular way to bring an opera to the stage.