**Spring Cleaning~All Craig 'N Co. Cds $10.99 this month**
If FRIDAY NIGHT LIVE changed your experience of Shabbat evening worship, wait until you hear what ONE SHABBAT MORNING does for your Saturday morning worship! Once again creative and multi-talented Craig Taubman, has created a service that will invigorate your spirit and renew your faith in the beauty of Shabbat. A project of Adat Ari El in North Hollywood, CA, with guest vocalists Cantors Ira Bigeleisen, Patti Linsky, and Alberto Mizrahi, and liner notes by Rabbi Moshe Rothblum, this stunningly beautiful recording blends traditional, familiar liturgy and music with the newest expression of contemporary sound. The special magic of this experimental service, two years in the making, is captured for others to share in 13 original melodies.
Craig Taubman has established himself as a unique voice in family entertainment, blending kid-friendly themes with adult musical appeal. He is a proven entertainer who has been writing and performing music for children and their families for over fifteen years.
Craig enjoys a successful career in television and film composing as well. He has composed music for Television Series on Fox, Showtime HBO and PBS. Craig music has also been films from Paramount, New Line Cinema Disney's. His songs have been recorded by such respected artists as Chita Rivera, Whoopi Goldberg and Jennifer Holliday.
Perhaps best known for his work in the Jewish community, Craig's dynamic music and moving performance style have been an inspiration for over 22 years. His magical and enchanting music brings to life the joy and spirit of the Jewish heritage, appealing to young and old alike and captivating audiences wherever he goes.
His 14 Jewish recordings are an integral part of the Jewish community, weaving song and spirit into the fabric of Jewish life. Craig's most recent release, Friday Night Live was composed for a special Sabbath service held one a month at Sinai Temple in Los Angeles. The service which attracts over 2000 people was designed for young adults, ages 25-40, many of whom were estranged from the synagogue and even from Jewish life.