Composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart Edited by Ernst Herttrich. Study Score. Henle Study Scores. Pages: Study score paperbound.
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Please Pass It On! Visit Virtual Sheet Music to learn more Advanced Forum Search. Key: Admin , Global Mod , Mod. Hop To. Turkish March Volodos? Joined: Jan BTN OP. Fellow citizens of Piano World, I currently am thinking about playing more difficult and challenging pieces to become a better pianist. On to that thought, I was thinking about studying and practicing Turkish March Volodos. Now, my question is: Is this a silly thought? I can play Chopin's Nocturne in E-flat major decent enough to play in a concert.
But that isn't quite comparable to what I'm aiming for. From the huge jumps, to the octaves, and the intense fingering, I really would like to try. However, a part of me is doubting myself that I will not be able to do it, but a part of me says you need to get better, give it a shot. Therefore, I need all the advice I can get. From concert pianists on here, to teachers, to amateurs. Thank you for your time! Re: Turkish March Volodos?
Joined: Oct It's easy. Joined: Jun Nice, I just listened to that same video last night. BTN, to better answer your question, perhaps you could post a video of you playing something you consider difficult.
It would give us a better idea of your abilities. IMO, if you're even thinking about this piece, you should have a pretty good idea on your own whether you can tackle it or not. Every day we are afforded a new chance. The problem with life is not that you run out of chances.
In the end, what you run out of are days. Originally Posted by BTN. Originally Posted by Derulux. Joined: May The rest is boring. Joined: Mar New York City. Originally Posted by JoelW. Joined: Apr I am in love with Beethoven, infatuated with Liszt, and crazy about Chopin!
And when he behaves, Rachmaninoff is my darling! Speed has nothing to do with it. It's just the tastiest part. The rest makes me think "why am I not listening to the original UK, Brighton. Yes, FSO is too sophisticated for Mozart. Let's not forget the wise words of Artur Schnabel Originally Posted by Polyphonist. Gould said, and I'm afraid I can't quote him word for word here, that Mozart's music grew further and further into a domain of theatrical superficiality as he grew older I happen to agree with Gould.
Originally Posted by FSO. Mozart can sound superficial, I admit, but a lot of his stuff doesn't sound superficial at all, and is quite goosebumps inducing. To call Britain a rainy country is not to say it always rains; merely that it is comparatively rainy. There is a difference between sensuality and sincerity, between emotion and evocation Why is it that when defending Lyatoshynsky one can be shot down with "oh, but that's not really emotional, is it?
It's too intellectualised" I was once told, in the neo-snobbish fashion that's so enjoyed these days, "I listen to my music, I don't have to think about it to enjoy it" with heavy emphasis on how the music I listen to has to be pretentious when it was discovered that I like Webern not that he knew what Webern was, initially, of course. Personally, I like it because I find it highly emotional, carefully considered I don't have to try to understand it, I just do.
I really have to try. Why is it, do you think, that when one doesn't like Mozart a reason often given is some synonym for "superficial"? I mean, um, that's not the case for Bach; usually "unemotional" All I can ask is; if Mozart's music isn't generally superficial, why is it so frequently thought of as such the thoughts of many serious musicians, composers and musicologists amongst them?
I don't hate his music I just don't experience the deepness the majority? Print Thread Show Likes. Piano Concerts, Recitals, Competitions Tons more music related products in our online store! What's Hot!! The Piano World During the Pandemic! Download Sheet Music. Zimmermann bass string replacement by Ny.
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Share Post on Twitter. Share Post on Reddit. Piano accessories and music gift items, digital piano dolly, music theme party goods, and more! It's easy "A good intention but fixed and resolute - bent on high and holy ends, we shall find means to them on every side and at every moment; and even obstacles and opposition will but make us 'like the fabled specter-ships,' which sail the fastest in the very teeth of the wind.
Originally Posted by BTN Fellow citizens of Piano World, I currently am thinking about playing more difficult and challenging pieces to become a better pianist. If you try, there are two outcomes you should aim for: 1 You manage to learn it unlikely 2 You gain some idea of what is required to play the piece so you can practice that technique and then try again in a few years Either outcome is fine.
Poetry is rhythm. Originally Posted by Derulux Nice, I just listened to that same video last night. The "[pause] Originally Posted by JoelW is the only good part. Joel's Need for Speed is such that even in this tempo, only sixteenth-note sextuplets will satisfy him. Regards, Polyphonist. Her fingers!!!! I like the original better. What did Gould say?
And Beethoven and Chopin are superficial as well Horowitz on Mozart: One of the most important facts that comes to light is Mozart's emphasis on feeling and expression in music-making.
He continually criticized his contemporaries for mechanical, meaningless virtuosity and a lack of feeling and sensitivity. We can see in his letters that he was a sensuous, earthy man with a wide range of emotions.
His first name is sometimes transliterated Arcady or Arkady. Born in Leningrad in , he began his musical training studying voice, following the example of his parents, who were singers, and later shifted his emphasis to conducting while a student at the Glinka Chapel School and the Saint Petersburg Conservatory. Though he had played the piano from the age of eight, he did not devote himself to serious study of the instrument until Volodos also studied at the Paris Conservatory with Jacques Rouvier. Despite the relative brevity of his formal studies, Volodos has rapidly moved into the elite pantheon of the world's most distinguished pianists. Volodos received the German award Echo Klassik as the best instrumentalist of ; he received the Gramophone Award for best instrumental recording in for Arcadi Volodos Live at Carnegie Hall , in for Volodos in Vienna , in for Volodos plays Mompou , and in for Volodos plays Brahms.
Volodos: Concert Paraphrase on Mozart’s Turkish March