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"Bulblax Kingdom"

March q = 136

Composition by Hajime Wakai


& Kazumi Totaka
Arrangement by Olimar12345

Pikmin 2

Play swing es for Louie

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Piano

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13

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A1

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j . j

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B2

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A3

B4

A4

B3

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Enemy Near Variation

A2

B1

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29

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C1

D1

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D2

C2

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Nintendo 2004
http://www.NinSheetMusic.org/

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"Bulblax Kingdom"

37

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C3

D3

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D4

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Battle Variation

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C4

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E1

F1


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F2

E2

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E3

F3

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F4

E4


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"Bulblax Kingdom"
Working Variation

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73

77

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G1

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G2

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G3

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G4

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J1

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Treasure Variation

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97

H4

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I2

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J2

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"Bulblax Kingdom"

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117

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Notes to the performer:


There are two ways to perform this piece. The first way would be to play it as-written (as it is prearranged in a way to work as such). For
the more daring pianist, the second option grants the player some freedom and will produce a more authentic performance. Below is guide
with instructions on how to do so:
Note: When referred to, rehearsal marks include everything up until the next rehearsal mark (Excluding the four measures before and after
the repeat signs). For example, G2 = measures 81 & 82.
The signs throughout the piece that contain letters and numbers are a type of rehearsal mark used to separate different segments of the
melody. There are four beginning segments (A1-4(C, E, G, I in the variations)) and four ending segments (B1-4(D, F, H, J in the
variations)). All matching letters can be exchanged for one another. They may also be played multiple times, or not at all. For example,
instead of playing the first page as written, A1, B1, A2, B2, A3, B3, A4, B4, one could move around the letters like this: A2, B1, A2, B4,
A4, B2, A1, B1. However, segments may not be exchanged for others outside of their letter (ex. B4 cannot be played for any of the A1-4s
spots).
As for the form of the piece as a whole, the variations may be inserted whenever the player desires, just so long as the 24-bar form is not
disrupted. An example of this would be to play from the beginning through measure 16, then switch to the treasure variation at 113 (the
17th measure of that section).

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