Download MP3 : www.mediafire.com Tumblr!! : violinistbaka.tumblr.com Twitter : www.twitter.com I think I was attracted to this song because of the violins *___* on related note….. Anime Expo (Los Angeles, CA) is coming SOOOONNN!! Im so excited… If youre going youll probably see me playing violin outside the con at some point, haha… Stop by and say hi SHEET MUSIC : tinyurl.com Music : Kalafina ViolinTranscription : ViolinistBAKA ~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~ I transcribed this a long, long time ago actually…. I have no idea why I never made a video playing it until now. o__o;; Money is scarce, care to donate? :O ] tinyurl.com ^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^^*^
Archive for Video Transcription
16 May 2012, 7.30 pm – 10.00 pm Bartók Béla National Concert Hall György Kurtág — György Kurtág Jr.: Zwiegespräch — transcription for orchestra by Olivier Cuendet (première) Conductor: Gábor Takács-Nagy György Kurtág and his son have long shared a kind of creative affinity. While Kurtág Snr. composes predominantly for traditional instruments or ensembles thereof, Kurtág Jnr.s primary interest lies in employing the latest technology to generate unusual sound effects electronically. Their joint compositions unite these two sources of sound as their musical ideas bounce off one another, stimulating each others imagination and occasionally creating remarkable works as a product of this "mutual improvisation". This is how the work Zwiegespräch (Dialogue) came about, representing what they themselves define as an "electronic hybrid" for string quartet and synthesizer. The work was commissioned by the Paul Sacher Foundation and performed at the Lucerne Festival in 2000, the Huddersfield Contemporary Music Festival in 2001 (with the Arditti Quartet), and the Vienna Festival in 2002 (with the Keller Quartet). In February 2009, the work was also heard as part of a series presenting Hungarian music at New Yorks Carnegie Hall. At György Kurtágs request, the Swiss conductor and composer Olivier Cuendet has rearranged the work for symphony orchestra. It is this orchestral work that will be premièred at this Tibor Szőke Master Season Ticket series concert by the MÁV Symphony <b>…<b>
Roy Berridge and Nate Koch, Piano. This is one of the most overlooked of Beethovens slow movements. It can be overshadowed by monumental outer movements of the 9th symphony, but taken by itself this movement still displays the full force of Beethovens genious, especially in sudden shifts of harmony and sublime variation (note how the first theme occurs at 0:15, 4:04, 8:03, and 9:51, becoming more and more ornamented and bel canto as the piece progresses).
Another great tune for beginners as this piece can motivate a player to learn about important fundamentals in classical technique…in a musical way.