Sheet Music by Bill Lorraine

Sheet music


Music Manuscripts available for Free Downoads

"Rain" is music written to evoke the sounds and moods of a tropical summer rainstorm in Key West. 
It contains several lyric melodies and many impressionistic piano variations and effects.

"Easter Green" is an Oratorio, scored for orchestra, chorus and four soloists.  It tells the story of Easter, with original music and words.  Performance time, one hour, with text from the New English Version of the Bible. 

"Fanfare to the Sun" is music to celebrate the setting sun,  scored for Trumpet, French Horn, three Trombones, Tuba and Timpani.



get acrobat
get acrobat
Easter Green Oratorio Conductr's Score
get acrobat Lift Your Spirit (prelude)
get acrobat Lift Your Spirit
get acrobat Interlude
get acrobat Easter Green
get acrobat I Will Lead
get acrobat Mark 10
get acrobat Mary's Song
get acrobat Luke 12
get acrobat Caress-Agony
get acrobat Christ Time
get acrobat This Moment
get acrobat Jesus Is Risen
get acrobat Cymbals And Chimes
get acrobat Wind Whisper
get acrobat The Promised Gift
get acrobat Judas' Prayer
get acrobat Presuure Point
get acrobat Only A Memory
get acrobat Thank You
get acrobat Road To Damascus
get acrobat I Can Fly
get acrobat First Timothy 2
get acrobat Call To Worship
get acrobat Matthew 6
get acrobat Amen

Bill Lorraine

My home town of Key West is a lot like every other American town of 30,000 population. The differences begin with the palm trees, the unusual abundance of flowers, and the tropical weather. But the biggest difference is the boundry line that forms a circle around the outskirts of our city. Most Americans can hop in their cars and drive into the country, but the ocean surrounds Key West, and the town takes up all the land area. Only a thin string of sandbars and mangrove islands connect it to the mainland 160 miles away.

Before Henry Flagler extended his Florida East Coast Railroad to Key West in 1912, the only way to get to the island was by boat. So the history of Key West is the history of people who had a strong connection to the ocean. Books on Key West's history talk about the wreckers, the spongers, the pirates, the Navy, the shrimpers and the boatbuilders. Many of the first residents were ship's carpenters who built their homes with highly elevated vantage points call "widow's walks" which gave them an unobstructed view of the ocean. In their travels they brought back exotic tropical plant life from all parts of the world - flowering trees, orchids, coconut palms, mahogany, Queen's umbrella trees, and flowers that bloomed all year long like Hibiscus and Bougainvilla.

Key West is located beside a natural coral reef that breaks the ocean's waves six miles out, giving Key Westers calm beaches and crystal-clear water at the shoreline.