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Finale
21,90 CHF *
zzgl. 3,50 CHF Versand

With the invention of the saxophone in the early 1840s, transcriptions are useful to present day saxophonists who wish to perform music of various styles and composers, and are thus an important part of the saxophone repertoire. One source of music to transcribe is the wind music of the Classical era. Mozart’s Finale from Serenade in B-flat, KV 361 of the early 1780s was originally scored for paired oboes, clarinets, basset horns (now obsolete), and bassoons, plus four horns and double bass. The work was later performed for eight wind players. The Serenade has also been called “Gran Partita”, implying music for the outdoors. Since one original intent for the saxophone was to replace less-voluminous woodwinds of French military/marching bands, it seems feasible that saxophones, while also handling well the virtuoso demands of the piece, are a good choice for this transcription. Two objectives were in mind while transcribing the Finale. One was to produce a relatively clean manuscript with a minimum of articulation and dynamic markings so as to allow interpretation by the performers. The articulation markings placed at the beginning of the work are provided only as suggestions. Secondly, the melodies were divided among all parts, rather than a solo featuring just the soprano saxophone. The Finale, a molto allegro in rondo form, should sparkle with cheerful charm and wit. Indoors or outdoors, saxophonists should strive for the lightness and grace so prevalent in much of Mozart’ timeless music. Instrumentation: 4 saxophones (SATBar) KV 361

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 05.04.2020
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Cello Fake Book
31,90 CHF *
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This collection is for classical Cellists and presents a broad selection of well-known pieces from the repertoire of classical music, opera, musicals, jazz and tunes from all over the world for all occasions, from solemn ceremonies to happy celebrations. This includes performances as part of public or private ceremonies to mark birthdays, weddings, funerals, anniversaries and jubilee celebrations as well as concerts in schools. The selection ranges from popular classical works such as Bach’s ‘Air’, Mozart’s ‘Little Night Music’ or Schumann’s ‘Reverie’ and well-known operatic melodies through to medleys featuring waltzes, Dixieland or folk songs through to tangos and a few jazz standards. As the second cello part includes symbols for harmonies, it can also be played at will on keyboard, guitar and/or bass. Enjoy your gig! Instrumentation: 1-2 cellos, with chords for guitar/piano ad lib.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 05.04.2020
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Music for Life
49,90 CHF *
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'From Mozart to Villa-Lobos and South African pop, Dodd brings out Walker's gift for illumination; best of all, these conversations have you searching out new-found fare as well as hearing familiar and forgotten music anew'. -- William Dart 'A wide-ranging and catholic view of the music-listening experience for our time - Walker is an ideally active listener, with Dodd an equally ideal interlocutor'. -- Martin Lodge Born and educated in Scotland, Marshall Walker lectured in English and American literature at Glasgow University from 1965 to 1980 after a spell at Rhodes University in South Africa. From 1981 until 2006 he was Professor of English at the University of Waikato in New Zealand. As Dean of Humanities he initiated and oversaw the establishment of Music at the University. An occasional broadcaster on music and literature, he introduced, for Radio New Zealand and the Australian Broadcasting Corporation, concerts of the 2005 Sydney Sibelius Festival in which Sibelius's symphonies were performed by the Sydney Symphony Orchestra conducted by Vladimir Ashkenazy. He lives in Hamilton, New Zealand, with his wife, the Brazilian writer, Cláudia Pacce. Senior Music Producer for Radio New Zealand Concert, Tim Dodd was born and raised in Dunedin, New Zealand. His degree is in Physics but his primary passion was always for music. He landed his dream job at Radio New Zealand in 1990 and he's been there ever since, overseeing the broadcast and recording of live concerts and producing countless spoken features about music. Included among these are many interviews he has conducted with New Zealand and international musicians such as the pianist and writer Charles Rosen, violinists Shlomo Mintz and James Ehnes, American composer Ellen Taaffe Zwilich, cellist Raphael Wallfisch, jazz bass player Dave Holland and Brazilian guitarist and composer Egberto Gismonti. He lives in Auckland, New Zealand, with his wife and children. For over twenty years the two friends have been talking to each other about music. Tim Dodd produced Walker's award-winning Letters to Sibelius for Radio New Zealand Concert, the programmes reaching listeners in Australia and Scotland as well as New Zealand and forming the basis of Walker's book, Dear Sibelius: Letter from a Junky published by Kennedy and Boyd in 2008. The Music for Life conversations that followed were broadcast by Radio New Zealand in December 2009, but the talk went on. This book presents the ongoing conversations in the hope that readers will like to join in.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 05.04.2020
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Voi Che Sapete for Piano and Double Bass - Pure...
4,90 CHF *
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This aria from the opera Le Nozze di Figaro (The Marriage of Figaro) KV492 was composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart in 1786. It is regarded a cornerstone in the standard operatic repertoire Sheet Music for Double Bass accompanied by Piano arranged by Lars Christian Lundholm. Voi Che Sapete is also known by alternative title: Voi che sapete che cosa e amor, KV492, Le Nozze di Figaro, The Marriage of Figaro. - Instrumentation: Piano and Double Bass - Level: Advanced - Score Type: Score and 1 Part - Tempo: Varying - Genre: Classical - Composer: Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart - Year Composed: 1786 - Pages (approximate): 9

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 05.04.2020
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Eine Kleine Nachtmusik for Piano and Double Bas...
4,90 CHF *
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It is by many considered the most popular of all Mozart's works and his most recognizable composition This is a true classic and a real show-stopper Sheet Music for Double Bass accompanied by Piano arranged by Lars Christian Lundholm. Eine Kleine Nachtmusik is also known by alternative title: A Little Night Music, Serenade No. 13 for strings in G major K.525, K.525. - Instrumentation: Piano and Double Bass - Level: Medium - Score Type: Score and 1 Part - Tempo: Varying - Genre: Classical - Composer: Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart - Year Composed: 1787 - Pages (approximate): 7

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 05.04.2020
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Musical Structure and Design
13,90 CHF *
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Cedric Thorpe Davie is himself a noted composer, and musical forms are as familiar to him as armatures are to the sculptor. As a result, he is able not only to describe them clearly, but also to evaluate their qualities and to point out their truly characteristic fundamentals. It is his discussions of such core questions as: What is the true basis of sonata form? And What are the qualities of a successful form that make for convincing music? that cause his book to be the unusually interesting and lively study that it is. The text defines and describes the forms commonly used by Western composers in the period between 1550 and 1900. These are the binary and ternary forms, including the de capo aria, minuet-and-trio, and rondo; the sonata form; the forms in the concerto; variation forms — including ground bass, passacaglia, and chaconne; and the contrapuntal forms, notably the fugue and canon. Each form is illustrated with a detailed analysis of a specific piece or movement, usually from the work of Bach, Haydn, Mozart, or Beethoven, but often from Purcell, Brahms, Dvorak, or other composers. The student is also referred to a list of compositions in the same form for further study. Experienced musicians, both professional and amateur, and students will find the author's thoughtful, well-written discussions of the controversial aspects of formal analysis extremely perceptive and stimulating. Beginning music lovers, even those with little or no training in music, will come away from a thorough reading of the book with a good knowledge of each important musical form, and with a greatly increased insight into the way music is organized.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 05.04.2020
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Triosonate I in Eb
20,10 € *
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Bach composed the Trio Sonatas for organ BWV 525 – 530 between 1727 and 1730 when he was Thomaskantor in Leipzig. Bach’s first biographer Johannn Nikolaus Forkel states that he composed them for his son Wilhelm Friedemann, “who had to practice them in order to become the great organist he later turned into. One cannot say enough about their beauty.“ As early as the middle of the 18th century, the first arrangement for violin, violoncello and bass was written. Countless versions for other instruments followed. Mozart arranged three movements for violin, viola and violoncello. In the 20th century Bartók and Kabalevsky made versions for piano solo. The trio sonata as a baroque genre usually employs four players: two solo parts (violin, flute or oboe), a bass part (violoncello, violone or bassoon) and the continuo part (organ, harpsichord or flute). Bach’s Sonatas for organ require highly independent hands and feet and subtle differentiation to portray the three parts as two individual instruments accompanied by a bass line. Obviously, the pedal part is not as virtuosic as it would be for the left hand of a keyboard player. And that makes it even more suitable for a less experienced tenor or baritone saxophone player in the present edition. To give those players who are not yet familiar with baroque music some ideas, I have included a few suggestions. Bach gave tempo instructions for all but the first movement. The metronome markings provide some orientation; the players should adjust the tempo according to their musical taste and capabilities. Except for the slurs at the beginning of the second movement, there are no further articulations in the manuscript. The articulations in this edition do not need to be taken literally; a slur does not always mean legato – it rather represents a musical unit; slight tonguing won’t hurt the line. Likewise, the staccato dots do not always indicate short notes – they show upbeats which are not clearly visible, syncopations which could use emphasis or simply suggest separated eight notes (like in the theme of 1st movement). In general, larger intervals should be separated more clearly ; one will have to determine if they are accompaniment figures in argeggios (as is often the case in the bass part) or melodically significant lines. As the movements progress, the articulations in parallel or simi-lar passages were left out. A lot can be learned from this sonata, not only in regard to phrasing and articulation. And it is an extraordinary pleasure to play and perform it – the movements could hardly be more diverse in mood and character. To quote Forkel again: “One cannot say enough about their beauty.“ Olaf Mühlenhardt, 3/2005 Instrumentation: 3 saxophones (SABar/SAT) BWV 525

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 05.04.2020
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Eine kleine Nachtmusik
12,40 € *
zzgl. 3,00 € Versand

The serenade 'Eine kleine Nachtmusik' in G major is one of the most famous and most popular works by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart and generally one of the most popular works of 'classical' music. Everything of 'Eine kleine Nachtmusik' seems to be simple, entertaining and not demanding. But it is exactly this effect that is the result of a great knowledge of art and extraordinary artistic skills. Instrumentation: 2 violins, viola, cello and double bass KV 525

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 05.04.2020
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Finale
19,50 € *
zzgl. 3,00 € Versand

With the invention of the saxophone in the early 1840s, transcriptions are useful to present day saxophonists who wish to perform music of various styles and composers, and are thus an important part of the saxophone repertoire. One source of music to transcribe is the wind music of the Classical era. Mozart’s Finale from Serenade in B-flat, KV 361 of the early 1780s was originally scored for paired oboes, clarinets, basset horns (now obsolete), and bassoons, plus four horns and double bass. The work was later performed for eight wind players. The Serenade has also been called “Gran Partita”, implying music for the outdoors. Since one original intent for the saxophone was to replace less-voluminous woodwinds of French military/marching bands, it seems feasible that saxophones, while also handling well the virtuoso demands of the piece, are a good choice for this transcription. Two objectives were in mind while transcribing the Finale. One was to produce a relatively clean manuscript with a minimum of articulation and dynamic markings so as to allow interpretation by the performers. The articulation markings placed at the beginning of the work are provided only as suggestions. Secondly, the melodies were divided among all parts, rather than a solo featuring just the soprano saxophone. The Finale, a molto allegro in rondo form, should sparkle with cheerful charm and wit. Indoors or outdoors, saxophonists should strive for the lightness and grace so prevalent in much of Mozart’ timeless music. Instrumentation: 4 saxophones (SATBar) KV 361

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 05.04.2020
Zum Angebot