101-110 of 249 videos of music composed by Ludwig van Beethoven

Beethoven, Symphony 7/1 A major Op 92, Christian Thielemann, Vienna
Beethoven, Symphony 7/1 A major Op 92, Christian Thielemann, Vienna 01 Poco sostenuto -- Vivace, Beethoven, Symphony 7/1 A major Op 92, Christian Thielemann, Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra Ludwig van Beethoven's Symphony No. 7 in A major, Op. 92, in 1811, was the seventh of his nine symphonies. He worked on it while staying in the Bohemian spa town of Teplice in the hope of improving his health. It was completed in 1812, and was dedicated to Count Moritz von Fries. At its debut, Beethoven was noted as remarking that it was one of his best works. The second movement Allegretto was the most popular movement and had to be encored. The instant popularity of the Allegretto resulted in its frequent performance separate from the complete symphony. The work was premiered in Vienna on 8 December 1813 at a charity concert for soldiers wounded in the Battle of Hanau, with Beethoven himself conducting and double featured with the patriotic Wellington's Victory. The orchestra was led by Beethoven's friend, Ignaz Schuppanzigh, and included some of the finest musicians of the day: violinist Louis Spohr. Johann Nepomuk Hummel, Giacomo Meyerbeer, Antonio Salieri, Anton Romberg, and the Italian double bass virtuoso, Domenico Dragonetti, whom Beethoven himself described as playing "with great fire and expressive power". It is also said that the Italian guitar virtuoso Mauro Giuliani played cello at the premiere. The piece was very well received, and the second movement, the allegretto, had to be encored immediately. Spohr made particular mention of ...
Beethoven - Moonlight - Piano & Orchestra - Part I
Beethoven - Moonlight - Piano & Orchestra - Part I World Premiere of the Moonlight Sonata arranged for Piano & Orchestra! I. Adagio sostenuto Orchestrated by Georgii Cherkin Classic FM MTel Orchestra Conductor: Grigor Palikarov Soloist: Georgii Cherkin - piano If you like it please vote and subscribe to my channel for more great videos. Thank you for watching!
Beethoven - Moonlight (FULL) - Piano Sonata No. 14
Beethoven - Moonlight (FULL) - Piano Sonata No. 14 Bernd Krueger The Piano Sonata No. 14 in C♯ minor "Quasi una fantasia", op. 27, No. 2, by Ludwig van Beethoven The sonata has three movements: Adagio sostenuto. Allegretto (click to go at 6:00 min). Presto agitato (click to go at 8:05 min). Adagio sostenuto The first movement, in C♯ minor, is written in an approximate truncated sonata form. The movement opens with an octave in the left hand and a triplet figuration in the right. A melody that Hector Berlioz called a "lamentation", mostly by the right hand, is played against an accompanying ostinato triplet rhythm, simultaneously played by the right hand. The movement is played pianissimo or "very quietly", and the loudest it gets is mezzo forte or "moderately loud". The adagio sostenuto has made a powerful impression on many listeners; for instance, Berlioz said of it that it "is one of those poems that human language does not know how to qualify. The work was very popular in Beethoven's day, to the point of exasperating the composer himself, who remarked to Carl Czerny, "Surely I've written better things. Allegretto The second movement is a relatively conventional scherzo and trio, a moment of relative calm written in D-flat major, the enharmonic equivalent of C♯ major, the more easily-notated parallel major of C♯ minor. Franz Liszt described the second movement as "a flower between two chasms."[citation needed] The slight majority of the movement is in piano, but a handful of sforzandos and forte-pianos helps to ...
Beethoven Symphony 6 - Toscanini - Second Movement (part1)
Beethoven Symphony 6 - Toscanini - Second Movement (part1) Beethoven Symphony No. 6 "Pastorale" 2° MOVEMENT (part1) Orchestra: BBC Symphony Orchestra Director: Arturo Toscanini --- 1° MOVEMENT 2° MOVEMENT (part1) 2° MOVEMENT (part2) 3° 4° 5° MOVEMENT (part1) 3° 4° 5° MOVEMENT (part2) --- Listen to radio stations from your browser World version --- Digital Remastering of 78 RPM Records Only Classical Music Public Domain PromoClassical Copyright reserved
Beethoven: "Moonlight" Sonata, 1st movt. 月光ソナタ 1 楽章
Beethoven: "Moonlight" Sonata, 1st movt. 月光ソナタ 1 楽章 Beethoven Piano Music Playlist: ABOUT THE ARTIST: The Sacramento Bee wrote: "Cory Hall played two works of towering artistic content and difficulty with a power and a finish that were startling. Hall was all over the keyboard but always conscious of the magic the notes were designed to evoke. It was an impressive performance." CORY HALL (b. 1963) is a retired concert artist, college professor, and church organist who currently devotes his time to making YouTube videos and composing. He wishes to inspire and offer advice to aspiring pianists and musicians worldwide via videos with his thought-provoking performances and tutorials. An independent scholar as well as performer, Hall holds graduate degrees in piano and historical musicology from The Eastman School of Music and The University of Kansas. BachScholar™ website: Please browse the selection of Dr. Hall's personal hand-picked recommendations related to music and this video! HALL'S COMPLETE RECORDINGS, CLASSICAL TO RAGTIME COMPLETE GUIDE FOR MASTERING THE PIANO (BOOK): PERFORMANCE PRACTICES IN CLASSIC PIANO MUSIC (BOOK): THE HIGHEST RATED CASIO DIGITAL PIANO (88 KEYS): AMAZON'S HIGHEST RATED METRONOME (WITH TUNER): BEETHOVEN: THE POOCH PACK (DVD): IMMORTAL BELOVED (DVD): BRENDEL PLAYS BEETHOVEN SONATAS & CONCERTOS (CD): ASHKENAZY PLAYS FAVORITE BEETHOVEN SONATAS ...
Albert Ferber plays Beethoven Sonata No. 5 in C minor Op. 10 No. 1
Albert Ferber plays Beethoven Sonata No. 5 in C minor Op. 10 No. 1 1. Allegro molto e con brio 2. Adagio molto (5:36) 3. Finale: Prestissimo (13:10) Albert Ferber (29 March 1911 -- 11 January 1987) was a Swiss pianist whose international performing career spanned four decades, taking him all over the world. Albert Ferber was a classical pianist and teacher. He was born in Lucerne, and studied in Switzerland, Germany and France where his teachers included Karl Leimer, Walter Gieseking and Marguerite Long. Whilst in Switzerland he often played to Sergei Rachmaninoff although he never regarded the latter as a teacher in the conventional sense. He first came to England in 1937, basing himself in London permanently from 1939 where he undertook further study with James Ching. As soloist with orchestra, Ferber played several concertos by Mozart and Beethoven as well as the first, second and fourth of the Rachmaninoff concertos, the second by Chopin, Mendelssohn and Camille Saint-Saëns, and those by Schumann and Grieg. More unusually, the Concerto for Piano and Strings by Robert Gerhard featured in his repertoire. He also appeared as accompanist to Alexander Kipnis in Schubert's Winterreise (at the age of 18) and as chamber musician, playing with Henryk Szeryng (violin) and Ernesto Xancó (cello) in duos, and with both artists in trios. Ferber was most active as a solo recitalist, the pianist's repertoire being extensive and wide-ranging. In addition to standard works by JS Bach, Beethoven, Brahms, Chopin, Rachmaninoff and Schubert, Ferber played ...
pianist( 5 years old ):LvBeethoven ' Fur Elise '
pianist( 5 years old ):LvBeethoven ' Fur Elise ' She is 5 years old.
Beethoven-Symphony #4/Leibowitz/Pt. 1 (of 3)
Beethoven-Symphony #4/Leibowitz/Pt. 1 (of 3) Rare. Rene Leibowitz conducts The Royal Philharmonic Orchestra (1961) Rene Leibowitz (1913-1972) was born in Warsaw but moved to Paris in his teens and there began a long, illustrious conducting career. Particularly interested in contemporary music, he studied with Webern and Schoenberg and wrote a detailed analysis of twelve-tone music. A keen ear for instrumental coloration (Ravel was his orchestration teacher) was evident in his kaleidoscopic transcriptions of such works as Bach's Passacaglia and Fugue in C (for double orchestra!). But he is best known for his often highly personal renditions of many staples of the Classical and Romantic repertoire.
Beethoven: Sinfonía Nº 7 "Allegretto" (2º mov)
Beethoven: Sinfonía Nº 7 "Allegretto" (2º mov) La Sinfonía n.º 7 en La mayor (Op. 92) de Ludwig van Beethoven fue compuesta en 1811, cuando estaba en la ciudad bohemia de Teplice, intentando mejorar su salud. La obra sería terminada en 1812 y Beethoven dedicó la composición al conde Moritz von Fries. La obra fue estrenada en Viena el 8 de diciembre de 1813 durante un concierto de caridad para los soldados heridos en la Batalla de Hanau. El propio Beethoven dirigía la orquesta y estaba llena de músicos de cualidades ilustres, tales como Louis Spohr, Giacomo Meyerbeer, Johann Nepomuk Hummel, Ignaz Moscheles, Domenico Dragonetti, Andreas Romberg y Antonio Salieri se encontraban en la orquesta. La pieza fue muy bien acogida por la crítica del momento y el allegretto tuvo que ser repetido el día de su estreno. La orquesta necesaria para interpretar la obra debe contar con dos flautas, dos oboes, dos clarinetes, dos fagots, dos trompas, dos trompetas, timbales y cuerdas.
Moonlight Sonata: Movement 1 by Jeno Jando
Moonlight Sonata: Movement 1 by Jeno Jando Sonata No. 14 in C-sharp minor "Quasi una fantasia", Op. 27, No. 2, by Ludwig van Beethoven