Trpts in D:transp.
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Score 1st movement , 2,2,2,2 — 2,2,0,0 timp, strings 8,11,6,8 cello and bass printed together, no solo piano. Score, 1,2,2,2 — 2,2,0,0 timp, flute part missing, no piano part, bass plays with cello. Score, 2,2,2,2 — 2,2,0,0 timp, strings 4,4,4,4 cello and bass printed together. Clar,horn,trpt original and trans. Score, 2. Score, 2,2,2,2 — 2,2,0,0 timp, strings 9,8,4,4,2 clarinets in A, 2nd also Bb, horns in A, trumpets in D. Score, 2,2,2,2 — 2,2,0,0 timp strings 10,13,6,8 cello and bass printed together Trumpet I in F.
Symphonic Band This set is very incomplete. There may be more instruments missing aside from the ones listed, however, there is no score to consult.
In his lifetime, there were five marches, with the first four, including the most famous first the 'Land of Hope and Glory' march coming between and , long before the harsh realities of the First World War changed many British people's attitudes to the pomp of war. Nevertheless, a late straggler, the fifth, followed in , and the composer Anthony Payne completed a sixth from Elgar's notes in Find out more about Smetana on Classic FM.inilficgesch.cf
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One of John Williams' most moving scores, Schindler's List showcases the master film composer's staggering ability to turn a tune that captures the essence of its movie. It is yet another great example of Williams's ability to set a film in the most perfectly sympathetic landscape, producing, yet again, music that stands up on its own when the film is taken away.
You have to wonder how Bizet would feel about our response to The Pearl Fishers , were he alive today. This three-act opera lasts around eighty minutes and has an exotic plot, rich orchestral imagery and a number of arias to boot. And yet, it's almost solely remembered today for an extract that many think is a stand-alone piece of music: 'The Pearl Fishers' Duet'.
Sung by the characters Zuria and Nadir, caught in a love triangle with the one girl they're both after, the duet has been performed thousands of times in its own right in the concert hall.
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Find out more about Bizet on Classic FM. Worldwide, his music is among the most frequently performed of all contemporary composers and yet he rarely, if ever, seeks any kind of limelight or recognition. Translated as 'Mirror in the Mirror', Spiegel im Spiegel is enduringly popular for the calm, still environment it inhabits, in a world that is so often much more noisy and frantic.
Find out more about Part on Classic FM. Sibelius became passionate about the micro-nationalist importance of one particular area of Finland, said to be the home of the oldest and most respected aspects of Finnish culture.
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This area was the Karelia region. Much of Karelia lay in Russia, but the fact that part of it was in Finland's eastern tip focused on Vyborg was one of the reasons Sibelius accepted a commission to provide music for the students of Helsinki University, in Vyborg. When Queen Elizabeth II celebrated her silver Jubilee, Britain celebrated with new coins, commemorative mugs and nostalgic street parties.
When Alexander II of Russia held his silver Jubilee, in , among other things he commissioned Borodin to compose a symphonic poem. It was intended to be the soundtrack to a tableau vivant a slightly curious and now largely forgotten art form in which actors pose, motionless, in a set, often lit to resemble a painting. Quite how they would have coped standing motionless for the full seven or eight minutes of Borodin's music, we'll never know.
The 'production' was called off after an attempted assassination. Rimksy-Korsakov rescued it, though, for the season with his Russian Opera Orchestra and it has since become a concert favourite.
Find out more about Borodin on Classic FM. Many of Bach's orchestrations were for purely pragmatic reasons, so we might presume that none of the three fiddlers were up to playing it in its original form. The slow movement is surely one of Bach's most sublime creations. The highest of two entries for Khachaturian climbs to its highest ever position, only reached once before in Khachaturian was just hitting his fiftieth birthday when he produced his music to the ballet Spartacus. The plot of the ballet had been around for some fifteen years and was suggested to him by a critic called Volkov.
The composer finally got to work 'with a feeling of enormous creative excitement', but his preparation had been nothing if not extensive. He'd had a blast of a trip around Italy, visiting the very places at the centre of the famous story of a slave rebellion. Despite taking a fair few liberties with the plot, the ballet score won Khachaturian the Lenin Prize in , and was premiered in what is now the Mariinsky Theatre, in St.
Petersburg, just two years later. Find out more about Khachaturian on Classic FM. Audiences in St. Petersburg were promised 'a fairy-tale ballet' in the winter of when, all around the city, posters began to appear advertising the much anticipated new project from Tchaikovsky. There is a wonderfully vivid, pictorial quality to Tchaikovsky's colourful music. From the elegant Waltz of the Flowers to the thrilling Russian Dance , the score is a feast of wonderful melodies. Tchaikovsky had several reservations about it — not surprising, given the less than ecstatic response to some of his earlier works — but the composer evidently had nothing to fear — it has become a perennial Christmas favourite on stage, and the music.
As a young man, Mendelssohn travelled extensively and Scotland was one of the places that made an impression on him. It was after his Scottish trip that he wrote one of his most popular pieces: the Hebrides Overture, Fingal's Cave. He travelled there with his friend Karl Klingemann in and during his stay in Edinburgh, he wrote to his parents: "I think that today I found the beginning of my 'Scottish' Symphony.
Wagner didn't really do understated. His works were epic in scale, fantastically mythological in plot, and revolutionary in both length and orchestration.
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If you're looking for controversy, you've come to the right place. Never mind the fact that Albinoni's Adagio is a breathtakingly beautiful piece of stately baroque brilliance — it might shock you to know that it's actually the work of an Albinoni biographer and musicologist, Remo Giazotto, who apparently used a snippet of manuscript written by Albinoni to complete the work. However, said manuscript was never actually produced at any point by Giazotto, so we'll never really know how much is Albinoni and how much isn't. Find out more about Albinoni on Classic FM. The reaction to the four-movement Symphony No.
Tchaikovsky felt incredibly dejected, even going so far as to distance himself from it for quite some time. After his death, however, the work grew in popularity, with audiences and critics alike acknowledging Tchaikovsky's great skill as an orchestrator and his powerful evocation of the idea of fate throughout the symphony.
Today, it stands as one of his most loved large-scale creations. Written initially for the organ — an instrument that Stravinsky called "the monster that never breathes" — Bach's Toccata and Fugue in D Minor is a piece of music that many would not want to meet down a dark alley.
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- A favorite J.S. Bach tutorial (Little Prelude in F, BWV ) – Arioso7's Blog (Shirley Kirsten);
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- Prelude for keyboard in F major,… | Details | AllMusic!
The transcription of Toccata and Fugue in D Minor for orchestra by 20th century musician Leopold Stokowski retains the frightening tone of Bach's originial version. A piece of such epic proportions and colossal twists and turns, some believe that the Toccata and Fugue in D Minor was too fiery to even be written by Bach himself.
The lack of a surviving manuscript with Bach's scrawls on it and the complete originality of the work has lead many music historians to doubt its provenance; the one-off nature and the very un-Bach-like characteristics of the piece have been at the root, since the s at least, of a growing body of opinion among musicologists that Toccata and Fugue can't be Bach's work. If he did write it, say the believers, it was probably when he was very young — possibly between the ages of eighteen and twenty-two.
Still, the finest performances prove that, no matter who actually wrote it, it's a masterpiece of epic proportions. Nigel Hess's main theme for this film starring Maggie Smith and Judi Dench is simple and beautiful. Performed by award-winning violinist Joshua Bell and the Royal Philharmonia Orchestra, it is one of the most enduring film scores of recent years. Find out more about Hess on Classic FM. Each suite sees the instruments representing the characteristics of a different animal, from the stately march of the violins in the first suite representing a lion, to the low rumblings from the double bass representing an elephant.
Arguably the most famous of all the suites is No. It was written as a bit of fun for friends, around carnival time, which was early in the year in s Paris. It was another thirty-five years until it was heard again, receiving its first premiere just two months after he died. Prokofiev originally wrote Romeo and Juliet for St. Petersburg's Kirov Ballet in , and had initially wanted to change the ending of William Shakespeare's timeless love story to a happy one.