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Old 12-Oct-10, 20:25   #51
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Old 12-Oct-10, 21:07   #52
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hawari....tu sais je viens de voire ton poste cache au bout la.....

mohajir vas mourir de honte...tu vas payer cher
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Old 13-Oct-10, 12:36   #53
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Thank you Hind & welcome back

Hatim , it is hind post sponsored by mohajir !

Actually ,mohajir is one of the lucky audience in this classical musical theatre

Im thinking of the moonlight sonata -3 ,what do u think Hind ?

.....
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Old 13-Oct-10, 18:53   #54
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mohajir thanks for keeping evil hawari at bay

i say we stick to quality and make the 2 sonatas true cherries on top…… promise you that


how was that for executive decision...swift no?
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Old 13-Oct-10, 19:05   #55
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Hatim , it is hind post sponsored by mohajir !


.....


Quote:
Originally Posted by Hind View Post
mohajir thanks for keeping evil hawari at bay

مبسوطة شايفك
Nice sonata thanks for both of you Hind & Mohajir.


Any how i never quit, i will keep on Hind just watch your back
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Old 13-Oct-10, 19:15   #56
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Emile Waldteufel
1837 –1915


French composer of dance music


Waldteufel (Germann for forest devil)

Born in Strasbourg to a Jewish family of musicians but it was in Paris that Waldteufel would spend the rest of his life

Studied at the Conservatoire de Paris

Waldteufel's orchestra became one of the most famous in Paris later achieved world fame

Emile played all over European cities and was frequently invited to Presidential balls at the Elysee Palace

He became the court pianist of the Empress Eugenie, played for King Edward VII of England and at Buckingham Palace for Queen Victoria

Became known for his waltz


"Les Patineurs"

" The Skaters"






The Skaters' Waltz

Emile Waldteufel - 1882


Inspired by the 'Rink of Skaters' at the Bois de Boulogne in Paris


green space on left side of the Paris map


Notes depict scenes of a wintry atmosphere and the themes that follow are graceful and swirling, as if to describe a ring of skaters in their glory

Bells were also added for good measure to complete the winter scenery




Waldteufel's waltzes can be distinguished from Johann Stauss’s robust waltzes and polkas in that he used subtle harmonies and gentle phrases....one said:

“They are beloved of pianists on account of the great rest they give to the hands, which is why they cling to them with loving laziness”




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Old 13-Oct-10, 20:50   #57
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Amilcare Ponchielli
1834 –1886



Italian composer

Born in Paderno Fasolaro, now Paderno Ponchielle near Cremona



Won a scholarship age nine to study music at the Milan Conservatory

Wrote his first symphony by age 10

Wrote his first opera age 12 and it was as an opera composer that Ponchielli

eventually found fame

His early career was disappointing….maneuvered out of a professorship at the Milan Conservatory, he took small-time jobs in small cities, and composed several operas, none successful at first

His career took a gradual upward turn through arranging and composing works for wind band, ballets, concertos and a series of festive and funeral marches

In 1881, Ponchielli was appointed maestro inBergamo

The same year he was a professor at the Milan Conservatory, where among his students were Puccini and Pizzi

In his lifetime Ponchielli was very popular and influential, introduced enlarged and complex orchestra

Died in Milan




Dance of the Hours

Amilcare Ponchielli - 1876

A ballet from opera “La Gioconda”
title translates "The Happy Woman"

“La Gioconda” is Ponchielli's best known and regularly performed opera today

Adapted from the same play by Victor Hugo

"La Giaconda" plot

"The Dance of the Hours" section is considered one of the most popular ballet pieces in history




Performed in countless renditions in Walt Disney’s Fantasia, tv work and advertisements, classical and popular music

Alan Sherman’s novelty song, "Hello Muddah, Hello Fadduh” has popularised The Dance describing a miserable time at summer camp using the main theme of the ballet as its melody



"Hello Muddah, Hello Fadduh” can also be heard in the episode of The Simpsons entitled “The Burns and the Bees” and “Marge Be Not Proud”









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Old 13-Oct-10, 22:21   #58
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Bedřich Smetana

1824 –1884


Czech composer


Widely regarded as the father of Czech music a heroic figure in Czech culture

Best known for symphonic cycle Ma Vlast ("My Fatherland") a patriotic work which portrays the history, legends and landscape of Czechoslovakia

Born in Bohemia

Gave his first public piano performance at the age of 6

Studied music in Prague

After failing to establish his career in Prague and dicouraged by political instability, he left for Sweden, where he set up as a teacher and choirmaster in Gothenburg, and began to write large-scale orchestral works

A calmer political climate in Bohemia encouraged Smetana to return permanently to Prague afterwards

On arrival he threw himself into the musical life of the city, primarily as a champion of the new genre of Czech music and became principal conductor in Prague’s top theatres the next year


Smentana pioneered the development of a distinctively Czech opera style

He was persistently criticised for his unconventional methods


This interfered with his creative work and his health and ultimately made him resign from theatre


Later in his life, Smetana had become completely deaf but began a period of sustained composition that continued for almost the rest of his life


a mental collapse early in 1884 led to his incarceration in an asylum, and his subsequent death





2b continued
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Old 13-Oct-10, 22:36   #59
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The Moldau/Vltava

Berich Smetana - 1879

From his Má Vlast, is a 80-minute suite of symphonic poems made of 6 individual works

Vltava is the 2nd symphonic poem in Má Vlast, and portrays the river, called the Moldau which flows through the Bohemian countryside and the city of Prague before joining the River Elbe

Vltavais a sort of rondo, with the flowing theme of the river recurring in different forms between colourful episodes depicting Bohemian life and folklore along the riverside

The flute tunes form the sources of the river that flow into its main stream

Hunting horns are heard in the forests, before the river flows past a rustic wedding celebration where guests are dancing a polka

The next episode portrays moonlight shimmering on the river in magical orchestral colours, and Smetana evokes the legend of the Rusalkas, the water-nymphs who feature prominently in Slav tales

The music accelerates and grows agitated as the river crashes over the Rapids of St. John, above Prague, and finally sweeps through the Czech capital itself


The majestic last theme describes Vysehrad, the great rock-fortress that is the symbol of the Czech nation

.....the music @ that point climbs the closing bars, as the Vltava flows unstoppably onwards to the Elbe.






The Vltava is the longest river in the Czech Republic

430 km long and crossed by 18 bridges

Runs north from its source through Prague then merges with the Elbe at Melnik finally discharges into the North Sea
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Old 13-Oct-10, 22:41   #60
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Hatim Hwary View Post

مبسوطة شايفك
Nice sonata thanks for both of you Hind & Mohajir.


Any how i never quit, i will keep on Hind just watch your back
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Old 14-Oct-10, 06:49   #61
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Suite for Jazz Orchestra No. 2

Dmitri Shostakovich
1938

the note was lost during World War 2, rediscovered and reconstructed in 1999, premiered in London in 2000

"jazz no. 2" was made famous by the soundtrack to Stanley Kubrick’s Eyes Wide Shut




here’s a more mellow string version

http://www.youtube.com/watch_popup?v...DMrerWJRE#t=12


Dmitri Shostakovich Russian composer, one of the most celebrated composers of the 20th century



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Old 14-Oct-10, 17:30   #62
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Hind View Post


i say we stick to quality and make the 2 sonatas true cherries on top…… promise you that



Tamam ....

....

.....
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Old 16-Oct-10, 11:26   #63
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Édouard Lalo

1823 –1892



French composer

Born in Lille north France

Attended the city's music conservatory in his youth

Age 16, Lalo studied at the Paris Conservatoire

For several yrs, he worked as a string player and teacher in Paris

Lalo's earliest surviving compositions are songs, works for orchestra and chamber to which he dedicate most of his career

Although Lalo is not one of the most immediately recognized names in French music, his distinctive style of colourful melodies with a rather Germanic solidity earned him popularity and distinguished him from other musical styles of the era

Symphonie Espagnole for violin and orchestra still enjoys a prominent place in violinists' repertoire, and is known in many classical circles simply as "The Lalo"

Lalo is also known for his Cello Concerto on D minor and Le Roe d’Y’s - his most accomplished and complex work

Did not gain fame as a composer until his late 40s when success has opened doors for him to the end of his life……however his imagination and the desire to compose anew were diminishing

Died in Paris at age 69, leaving several unfinished works






The Symphonie Espagnole

Edouard Lalo – 1874

Though the name translates as "Spanish Symphony” it is considered a violin concerto

The piece has Spanish motifs throughout, and launched a period after which Spanish-themed music came into vogue


from 00:43min
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Old 16-Oct-10, 11:41   #64
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Old 16-Oct-10, 11:55   #65
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Hind , Bonsoir


..............................
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Old 16-Oct-10, 13:06   #66
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George Handel
1685 (Halle - Germany) - 1759 (london)



German composer


Received musical training in Italy before settling in London and becoming a naturalised British subject!!

Strongly influenced by the techniques of the Italian Baroque composers and the German Choral tradition



The Water Music

George Handel - 1717

A collection of orchestral movements

Premiered after King George I requested a concert on the River Thames

George was said to have enjoyed the suites so much that he made the exhausted musicians play them 3 times over

Water Music is divided into 3 suites


Suite in F major

Suite in D major

Suite in G major


The music in each of the suites has no set order and form elaborate concertos in their own right

They are played slow and soft with louder, while brisk passages are played when the slow parts drifted apart


Legend has it that Handel composed Water Music to gain the favour of King George I

Handel had been employed as chief musician by the future king before he succeeded to the British throne when he was Elector of Hanover

Handel supposedly fell out of favour for moving to London in the reign of Queen Anne and probably waited for her death and subsequent reign of George I

Anne - Queen of England, Scotland and Ireland 1702

The Electorate of Hanover was a monarchy in Northern Germany (part of the Roman Empire) ruled by the House of Hanover who governed a no. of principalities



From the D major movement "Alla Hornpipe" is particularly notable and has been used frequently for tv and radio commercials

it also featured in the 1989 Robin Williams movie Dead Poets Society

"Air" and "Bourree" from the F major suite are also popular

"Alla Hornpipe"



Together, the Messaiah, Music for Royal Fireworks and Water constitute Handel's most famous music

More on Handel l8r
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Old 16-Oct-10, 13:08   #67
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salut hatim, fait plaisir a tes oreilles et ecouter handel
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Old 16-Oct-10, 13:43   #68
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salut hatim, fait plaisir a tes oreilles et ecouter handel



مقطوعة جميلة جدا...استمتعت بسماعها شكرا هند
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Old 16-Oct-10, 14:07   #69
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Gioachino Rossini

1792 –1868



Italian composer

wrote operas, sacred music, songs, chamber music as well instrumental and piano peices

best-known operas include the Italian comedies The Barber of Seville, the French epic Moses and Pharon and William Tell

A tendency for song-like melodies is evident throughout his work, which led to the nickname "The Italian Mozart"

Until his retirement Rossini had been the most popular opera composer in history





La Gazza Ladra

Gioachino Rossini - 1871

aka The Theiving Magpie - the plot

Best known for its overture known for its use of "snare drums"

Rossini was famous for his writing speed

La Gazza Ladra was reported to have been written in 24hrs when Rossini’s producer locked him in a room the day before the 1st performance to compose the overture

Rossini then threw each sheet of his composition out of the window to his note writer who copied out the full work

1st performed in1817 at La Scala theatre



La Scala - Milan



La Gazza Ladra

the ouverture




The opera was re-edited and revived by Rossini and later others
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Old 17-Oct-10, 08:17   #70
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Georg Philipp Telemann

1681 –1767


German composer


Self-taught in music, Telemann became a composer against his family's wishes

He entered the University of Leipzig to study law, but eventually settled on a career in music

He held important positions in several German cities before settling in Hamburg in 1721, where he became the city's main musical director

While his career prospered, Telemann's personal life was always troubled: his 1st wife died only a few months after their marriage, and his 2nd wife had extramarital affairs and accumulated a large gambling debt before leaving him

Telemann was one of the most prolific composers in history in terms of surviving work and was considered to be one of the leading German composers of the time

He was compared favourably to Bach and Handel both of whom Telemann knew personally

Telemann's music incorporates several national styles: French, Italian, and Polish and his music is an important link between the late Baroque and early Classical




Concerto for 2 violas in G major

Georg Philipp Telemann - ? when


a 6 minute perfomance of 4 movements that progress in mature musical flow

Telemann was a viola player himself wrote for the instrument his other famous Concerto for viola in G major although at the time the viola was considered an unfashionable English instrument



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Old 17-Oct-10, 09:24   #71
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The Strauss Dynasty



The Strauss’a are an Austrian family of composers who popularised "The Waltz"


Johann Strauss I

or Johann Strauss Sr

Romantic composer

1804–1849




Johann Strauss II

or Johann Strauss Jr. (son)
aka the "Waltz King"

composer of light music, particularly dance music and operettas

1825–1899




Johann Strauss III

grandson

1866–1939




Cachucha Galop

Johann Strauss I


Is a Polka


The Polka is a lively Central European dance and a genre of dance music familiar throughout Europe and the Americas

Originated in the middle of the 19th century in Bohemia, derived from the sounds of traditional farm equipment and is still common and alive




Light music is a less "serious" form of Western classical music, featuring compositions of usually shorter orchestral pieces and suites designed to appeal to a wider audience
Was especially popular during the early years of radio broadcasting, occasionally known as mood music or easy listening

Operetta is a light opera, light in terms both of music and subject matter


ps this is the strauss who wrote the radetzky march ya mohajir


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Old 17-Oct-10, 10:34   #72
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thank you Clara


Robert Schumann

1810 –1856


German composer



Schumann's intention was to pursue a career as a pianist having been assured by his teacher, Friedrich Wieck, that he could become the finest pianist in Europe after only a few years of study with him

But, when a hand injury prevented those hopes from being realized, Schumann decided to focus his musical energies on composition



He composed works for orchestra; many songs for voice and piano, symphonies, an opera, and other choral and chamber works

In 1840, after a long legal battle with his piano instructor (Wieck), Schumann married Wieck's daughter, pianist Clara, who also composed music and had a considerable concert career


Clara Weick





Piano Concerto in A minor

Robert Schumann - 1845

A famous Romantic concerto

Schumann started this piece out in 1841 by writing a short fantasy for piano and orchestra

Clara urged him to expand the piece into a full piano concerto

In 1845 he added the middle and finale to make the completed work....it bexame the only piano concerto that Schumann ever completed

Premiered in Leipzig on 1 January 1846 with Clara playing the solo part



For the last 2 years of his life, after an attempted suicide, Schumann was confined to a mental institution at his own request

to m’s attention....

This work was used as a model by Edvard Grieg in composing his own Piano Concerto, also in A minor

this is delicacy intertwined with vigour and back....we like







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Old 17-Oct-10, 10:45   #73
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Hind
you make us
naturally wishes to concentrate on positives
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Old 17-Oct-10, 10:53   #74
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Hind
you make us
naturally wishes to concentrate on positives
and so we should........always
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Old 17-Oct-10, 11:37   #75
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and so we should........always
Hind
our queen
dear gratious lady
of course
this is the most interesting thing
what I can say ?? oh nooooo
It's a complicated emotion:I think I'd miss you, even if we never met


we are sitting in the shade today because you planted a tree a long time ago
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Old 17-Oct-10, 14:17   #76
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gir…gir…gir @ queen

"and i teeter between tired

and really, really tired
im wiped and im wired but i guess its just as well

because i built my own empire
out of car tires and chicken wire
and i'm queen of my own compost heap
and i'm getting used to the smell"

Ani Difranco – Swine Dive


........lines are from a miserable song about wanting to kill oneself


don’t panic, im ok
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Old 17-Oct-10, 19:33   #77
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Hind

Thank you for generating
this atmosphere ......

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Old 18-Oct-10, 11:13   #78
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gir…gir…gir @ queen

"and i teeter between tired

and really, really tired
im wiped and im wired but i guess its just as well

because i built my own empire
out of car tires and chicken wire
and i'm queen of my own compost heap
and i'm getting used to the smell"

still our queen

When you thought I wasn't looking
I looked at you and wanted to say,
'Thanks for all the things I saw
when you thought I wasn't looking.'
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Old 18-Oct-10, 20:23   #79
haegar
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Les Barricades Mystérieuses

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Old 20-Oct-10, 19:06   #80
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abu9, thank you i am much humbled

and mohajir you inspire beauty and well worth loads of it back to you

wait till you hear haegar's stuff





William Tell

Gioachino Rossini - 1829

Based on the legend of the swiss rebel William Tell

This 4 act, 4 hr opera was Rossini's last, even though he lived for nearly 40 more yrs



14th century Switzerland


Arnold



Arnold, son of the Swiss leader Melchtal, has rescued Mathilde, an Austrian princess, from drowning. In spite of the political tension between the 2 countries, Arnold and Mathilde fall in love


Mathilde





Act 1



At a festival near a Swiss lake,
Melchtal wanted to bless the couples but Arnold excludes himself from this privilege, as he is torn between his love for his country and his love for Mathilde

Gesler is the Austrian Governor, whom the Swiss detest

It so happens that a Swiss man whose daughter has been assaulted by one Gesler’s soldiers has killed him in her defence. He is now pursued by Gesler’s men and wishes to escape

William Tell helps him do that

Gesler's guards arrive at that point and take Melchtal prisoner as punishment



Act 2


In a valley by a lake, Arnold and Mathilde meet and again pledge their love

Tell and his partners arrive to inform Arnold that Gesler has ordered the execution of his father, Melchtal

Arnold vows vengeanceand together with tell and his men swear an oath to liberate Switzerland.

They inspire the soldiers to unite in this quest




Act 3


At the market-place in tribute to the 100th anniversary of Austrian rule in Switzerland, Gesler has had his hat placed on top of a pole and the Swiss are ordered to pay respect to the hat

Tell arrives with his son Jemmy and refuses to honour the hat

Gesler recognises Tell as the man who saved the man earlier, and wants to punish him somehow

He orders Tell to shoot an apple from Jemmy’s head, in the hope that Tell will harm his son





Tell is successful in piercing the apple, and tells Gesler that had the shot failed, he would have used his next arrow against him

Tell is arrested


Act 4



A Swiss rebel army arrives, and battle ensues

Tell kills Gesler with an arrow through the heart

The Swiss emerge victorious

Mathilde and Arnold, secure in their love, reunite
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Old 20-Oct-10, 19:20   #81
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Hind View Post



wait till you hear haegar's stuff



You are not satisfied with Couperin?
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Old 20-Oct-10, 19:27   #82
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Default Carmina Burana - O Fortuna


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Old 20-Oct-10, 19:31   #83
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The William Tell Overture

Rossini - 1829

Is the introduction to the opera

Because the work glorified a revolutionary figure against authority, the opera encountered censorship issues due to political concerns and the number of productions esp in Italy was limited

Today however , the opera is known widely and particularly familiar for this....its famous overture



"Call to the Dairy Cows"

featuring the English horn and flute represents " morning sunrise"
and "waking up"



plays to 02:44 mins




"The Finale"

from 02:44 and on

sets off in an ultra-dynamic "cavalry charge" featuring the full orchestra
This part also became the Lone Ranger theme music, often denotes galloping horses in the media



William Tell was the last of Rossini's 39 operas, after which he went into semi-retirement, but continued to compose cantatas, sacred music, and secular vocals


Franz Liszt made a piano copy of the overture in 1838



happy landing sweet m
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Old 20-Oct-10, 19:33   #84
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Quote:
Originally Posted by haegar View Post
You are not satisfied with Couperin?

glad you figured it out....the organ i think spoiled even bach's toccato and fuge


ps elaborate a bit
and don't repeat
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Old 20-Oct-10, 20:15   #85
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Aram Khachaturian

1903 –1978


Soviet-Armenian composer

Works influenced by Armenian folk music




The Sabre Dance

Aram Khachaturian - 1942

is a movement in the final act of ballet Gayane

It suggests an Armenian whirling war dance where the dancers display their skill with sabres

The Sabre Dance starts out with a recognizable motif with drums and strings that can be heard throughout much of the piece

It then wanders between exciting dance melody to folk song melody





Due to its exceptionally exciting rhythm, "The Sabre Dance" established a place for itself in common concert practice, leading to various adaptations in popular music, Vanessa Mae performance of the peice is particularly good

Gayane is a ballet written (libretto) and choreographed by an Armenian couple. It is a story of a young Armenian woman whose patriotic convictions conflict with her personal feelings on discovering her husband's treason

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Old 20-Oct-10, 20:45   #86
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Bert Kaempfert

1923 - 1980



German orchestra leader and songwriter

Made easy listening and jazz-oriented records
"more from Bert soon"


Moon over Naples


This is the instrumental version which became Spanish Eyes when lyrics were added

Even without the vocals, it is also a beautiful song




sounding just like don't cry for me argentina or something, even ma paloma adieu by mereille mathieu no?

haegar come back
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Old 20-Oct-10, 21:01   #87
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Hind View Post




haegar come back
I´m here, madame.

Music from the banks of nile river:
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Old 21-Oct-10, 10:23   #88
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h, if you could find mysterious barricades on a different instrument with a synopsis on the peice

wa shokran
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Old 21-Oct-10, 18:50   #89
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Hind View Post
h, if you could find mysterious barricades on a different instrument with a synopsis on the peice

wa shokran
Couperin composed only pieces for harpsichord. I admit that the sound of this instrument is used to.

The composition on the piano:


... And on the guitar:
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Old 30-Oct-10, 18:58   #90
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Default Daniel Barenboim

The conductor Daniel Barenboim was honored today with the Westphalian Peace Prize.

Daniel Barenboim (born 15 November 1942) is an Argentine-born Israeli pianist and conductor. He is also known for his work with the West-Eastern Divan Orchestra. The orchestra consists of young musicians from Israel, along the Palestinian Autonomous Territories, Lebanon, Egypt, Syria, Jordan and Spain.

He is a citizen of Argentina, Israel, Spain, and the Palestinian Authority.

Barenboim (his name means "pear tree" in Yiddish) was born in Buenos Aires, Argentina; his grandparents were Russian Ashkenazi Jews. At first he was famous as a pianist but now he is just as well-known as a conductor.

Barenboim played the piano in Vienna and Rome in 1952, in Paris 1955, London in 1956. In 1957 he played in New York with Leopold Stokowski conducting. He then toured Europe, the United States, South America, Australia and the Far East. He made many recordings as a pianist.

In 1967 he conducted the Philharmonia Orchestra. Soon many orchestras wanted him to conduct them. Between 1975 and 1989 he was music director of the Orchestre de Paris where, he conducted a lot of music by 20th century composers.

He first conducted at opera in 1973 when he directed a performance of Mozart's Don Giovanni at the Edinburgh Festival. He made his first appearance at Bayreuth in 1981 and he often conducted there until 1999th

Barenboim as conductor of the Chicago Symphony Orchestra from 1991 to 2006 but became very annoyed because he was supposed to spend so much of his time trying to get money for the orchestra.

Barenboim now lives in Berlin. He is the conductor of the Staatsoper Unter den Linden (Berlin State Opera) and the Berlin Staatskapelle. He is now conductor for life at the Berlin State Opera.

Barenboim has given performances in the West Bank to show that he has sympathy with the Palestinians. The Israeli government told him it would be too dangerous to go to Ramallah, but, he went into the town during the night to give a piano recital.

In 1999, Barenboim started the West-Eastern Divan orchestra with the help of a Palestinian-American professor Edward Said, who was a close friend. The orchestra brings young musicians from Israel and Arab countries together every summer. They give concerts all over the world.

Barenboim has won many prizes and has been awarded many honorary degrees.

Barenboim and the West-eastern Divan orchestra.
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Old 23-Dec-10, 02:56   #91
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Default ave maria - schubert

Ellens dritter Gesang

Franz Schubert - 1825

Is a piano songs for a woman's voice that has become one of Schubert's most popular works under the title of Ave Maria, in arrangements with various lyrics which commonly differ from the original context of the poem.


The piece was composed as a setting of a song from Walter Scott's popular epic poem "The Lady of the Lake".




Loch Katrine - Scottish Highlands


In Scott's poem the character Ellen Douglas, the "Lady" of "the Lake" (Loch Katrine in the Scottish Highlands) has gone with her exiled father to stay in the "Goblin's cave" as he has declined to join their previous host, Roderick Dhu, in rebellion against King James.

Ellen Douglas


Roderick Dhu, the chieftain of Clan Alpine, sets off up the mountain with his warriors, but lingers and hears the distant sound of the harpist Allan-bane, accompanying Ellen who sings a prayer addressed to the Virgin Mary, calling upon her for help.


Roderick Dhu pauses, then goes on to battle.



The opening words and refrain of Ellen's song, are "Ave Maria"

Latin for "Hail Mary"




The Latin version of the Ave Maria is now so frequently used with Schubert's melody that it has led to the misconception that he originally wrote the melody as a setting for the Ave Maria...the traditional Roman catholic prayer.

Other recordings of the Latin version
  • Ave Maria by Joan Baez on the album Noël, 1966
  • Ave Maria by Stevie Wonder on the album Someday at Christmas, 1967
  • Ave Maria by Perry Como on the album The Perry Como Christmas Album, 1968
  • Ave Maria by José Carreras on the album Merry Christmas, 1986
  • Ave Maria by Luciano Pavarotti on the album Oh Holy Night, 1990
  • Ave Maria by Aaron Neville on the album Warm Your Heart, 1991
  • Ave Maria by Frank Patterson on the album Amazing Grace, 1996
  • Ave Maria by Andrea Bocelli on the album Sacred Arias, 1999
  • Ave Maria by Barbra Streisand on the album Christmas Memories, 2001
  • Ave Maria by Chanticleer on the album Let It Snow, 2007
  • Ave Maria by Kousuke Atari on the album Yurai Bana, 2007
  • Ave Maria by Mylène Farmer as a hidden track on the special edition of the album Point de suture, 2008
  • Ave Maria by Generation Gap on the album A New Beginning, 2009
  • Ave Maria by Hollie Steel on the album Hollie, 2010



Walter Scott
1771 - 1832

Scottish historical novelist, playwright, and poet, popular throughout much of the world during his time.

Scott was the first English-language author to have a truly international career in his lifetime, with many contemporary readers in Europe, Australia, and North America. His novels and poetry are still read, and many of his works remain classics of both English-language literature and of Scottish literature.

Famous titles include Ivanhoe, Rob Roy, The Lady of The Lake, Waverley, The Heart of Midlothian and The Bride of Lammermoor.

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Old 28-Dec-10, 17:52   #92
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Thumbs up dedicated to mohajir


Yiruma



South Korean pianist and composer



The name "Yiruma" translates into accomplishment in Korean.

Yiruma leads the modern piano movement through his expressive and introspective songs. Although he is only 32 years old, Yiruma is internationally known for creating colorful crescendos which uplift all spirits. He frequently performs at sold-out concerts in Asia and is also known in Europe and North America.

Several of his most popular songs include, "River Flows in You", "Kiss the Rain", and "Maybe". His most popular album is "First Love", which was released in 2001.

Yiruma was born in South Korea and moved to England when he was five years old in order to pursue piano.

He possessed dual citizenship of South Korea and England until 2006.

In 2006, he gave up his UK citizenship and served in the Navy of South Korea


River flows in You

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Old 28-Dec-10, 19:21   #93
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Thank you Hind

It is exactly what i need in this moment ..



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Old 28-Dec-10, 21:00   #94
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Default Weber. Der Freischütz — Jaegerchor / Hunters' chorus

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Old 28-Dec-10, 23:52   #95
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haegar

I want to thank you too for what you are doing in this post ...

Thank you ...
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Old 29-Dec-10, 08:07   #96
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Muhajir and hind and heagar

can i share something with you, i have not noticed this post before being busy with politics blinded me from my true passion

if you don't mind i would post
gavotte 1 cello cuite No- 5 from the great Bach

performed by Mischa Maisky

Great perfromance indeed
my favourite



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Old 29-Dec-10, 08:15   #97
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very nice post keep it up
thanks


i love Zamfir music



http://www.sudanforum.net/showthread...CC%E4%CD%CA%ED

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Old 29-Dec-10, 21:16   #98
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Default Slaves Chorus

Quote:
Originally Posted by mohajir View Post
haegar


I want to thank you too for what you are doing in this post ...


Thank you ...

Welcome, bro.

Dedicated to all people who do not live in a free country:

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Old 29-Dec-10, 21:23   #99
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Khulal Ashouk View Post
Muhajir and hind and heagar

can i share something with you, i have not noticed this post before being busy with politics blinded me from my true passion

if you don't mind i would post
gavotte 1 cello cuite No- 5 from the great Bach

performed by Mischa Maisky

Great perfromance indeed
my favourite



YouTube - Bach - Cello Suite No.5 v-Gavotte width=450 height=400 type=application/x-shockwave-flash>

Overwhelming. More:

http://www.mischamaisky.com/
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Old 30-Dec-10, 09:03   #100
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Happy New Year dear Sonata

&

all Sonata lovers


mohajir
kaonaro
clintra
haegar
wad koko
oxygen
dollyh
hatim
abu9
khulal alshouk
amat allah

&
me





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