Composers

11-20 of 245 videos of music composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart

Tale Ognenovski plays Mozart Clarinet Concerto in A Major, K.622: Al
Tale Ognenovski plays Mozart Clarinet Concerto in A Major, K.622: Al Tale Ognenovski's performance is the most beautiful and the fastest performance of Mozart's clarinet concerto of all time. In this sensational recording the clarinet is accompanied by second clarinet (performed and arranged by Tale Ognenovski) and drum performed by his son Stevan Ognenovski. Tale Ognenovski performed the Concerto on a standard-range A clarinet (Buffet Crampon). The full, wonderful sound of the modern A clarinet is rich and Ognenovski's playing is superb, with good tempo and intonation throughout. CD album entitled: MOZART and OGNENOVSKI Clarinet Concertos Label: Independent records, USA. (Catalog: IR37223, January 24, 2006). CD album includes: Clarinet Concerto in A Major, K.622: Allegro, Adagio and Rondo - Allegro all composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart and arranged by Tale Ognenovski and Tale Ognenovski Concert for Clarinet No. 1 composed and arranged by Tale Ognenovski. This CD Album is one of the Best Instrumental Albums of all time. Amazon.com Reviewer: Erika Borsos - Mozart Born Anew! Outstanding Musical Interpretation... "This reviewer is familiar with the three B's of classical music: Bach, Beethoven, and Brahms and can distinguish their styles, one can *now* add a fourth "B" which stands for "Balkan" as played by Tale Ognenovski ... Mr. Ognenovski plays Mozart with his own inimitable personal style making the classical music take on mysterious and exotic characteristics and overtones. His virtuosity possesses special qualities related to the ...
Mambozart - Klazz Brothers
Mambozart - Klazz Brothers Mozart - Symphony No. 40 Performed by Klazz Brothers Album: "Classic Meets Cuba"
Mozart: Concierto Piano No. 15, KV 450 - I: Allegro (2)
Mozart: Concierto Piano No. 15, KV 450 - I: Allegro (2) Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart: Concierto piano no. 15, KV 450 - I: Allegro.
Aria para trompeta y organo - Jean Rivier.
Aria para trompeta y organo - Jean Rivier. Jean Rivier (21 July 1896 -- 6 November 1987)[1] was a French composer of classical music. He composed over two hundred works, including music for orchestra, chamber groups, chorus, piano, and solo instruments. He served as Professor of Composition at the Paris Conservatory from 1948 until his retirement in 1966. During the period 1948-1962 he shared this position with famous composer Darius Milhaud. "Jean Rivier (1896-1987), a twentieth-century French composer of the neo-classical school, is remembered primarily for his flute compositions. However, this prolific composer was extremely active in French musical circles from the period after World War I until his death. He composed over two hundred works, including symphonies, chamber music, concertos, choral music, piano works, music for solo instruments, and accompanied songs. For fourteen years, he shared with Darius Milhaud a position as Professor of Composition at the Paris Conservatory, and continued as sole professor from 1962 until his retirement in 1966. Rivier was a founding member of Triton, a musical society that promoted new music, and he was associated extensively with the French Radio (ORTF). Despite his successful career, Rivier's music was often eclipsed by the increasingly avant-garde compositions of more progressive French composers. Rivier's songs are best represented by his twenty-nine published melodies or poemes, notable for their brevity, attention to detail, and their lyrical melodies, tonal ...
Mozart's Requiem Mass in D Minor II - Dies Irae
Mozart's Requiem Mass in D Minor II - Dies Irae John Eliot Gardiner conducts the English Baroque Soloists and the Monteverdi Choir. This performance was filmed at the Palau de la Musica Catalana, Barcelona in Dec. 1991. A Requiem Mass in the Roman Catholic tradition is a service designed to pray for the souls of the departed. The parts of the liturgy that are meant to be sung are what constitute all Requiem Mass compositions, including Mozart's. The structure is as follows: 1. Introit 2. Kyrie 3. Sequence: a. Dies irae b. Tuba mirum c. Rex tremendae d. Recordare e. Confutatis f. Lacrimosa 4. Offertory: a. Domine Jesu Christe b. Hostias 5. Sanctus 6. Benedictus 7. Agnus Dei 8. Lux Aeterna Mozart died before finishing the Requiem Mass, and his wife Constanze gave the task of finishing the work to a pupil of Mozart's named Süssmayr. From the Sanctus onward, the Requiem is the creation of Süssmayr, though he did use portions of the Introit and Kyrie for the Lux Aeterna. Despite, or maybe partially because of, the controversy surrounding this Requiem Mass, it is widely regarded as Mozart's greatest masterpiece. Below is the Latin and the English translation for the Dies irae. Dies iræ! dies illa Day of wrath and terror looming! Solvet sæclum in favilla Heaven and earth to ash consuming, Teste David cum Sibylla! David's word and Sibyl's truth foredooming! Quantus tremor est futurus, What horror must invade the mind, quando judex est venturus, when the approaching judge shall find, cuncta stricte discussurus! and sift the ...
Dinu Lipatti plays Mozart Sonata No. 8 in A Minor, K.310 - studio re
Dinu Lipatti plays Mozart Sonata No. 8 in A Minor, K.310 - studio re Dinu Lipatti's recording from July 9, 1950 of Mozart's Sonata No. 8 in A Minor, K.310. The recording was part of Lipatti's valedictory studio recordings for EMI, made at Radio Geneve in July 1950 when the record company sent a van of equipment to record the ill pianist as he enjoyed a brief remission from the illness that would eventually kill him. This particular recording took place on a Sunday that was particularly productive in the 10 days of recordings from July 3 to 12. Lipatti had recorded the Bach Partita in the morning and would record some more Chopin waltzes in the evening after having completed this Sonata. Lipatti's dramatic emphasis and strong sense of lyricism brings tremendous pathos to this reading, which has remained a classic 60 years since it was first recorded.
1966 Salzburg Festival "Le Nozze di Figaro" cinque dieci venti tre
1966 Salzburg Festival "Le Nozze di Figaro" cinque dieci venti tre 1966 Salzburg Festival "Le Nozze di Figaro" -cinque dieci venti trenta - Retitativo - Se vuol ballare Conductor - Karl Böhm Figaro - Walter Berry Susanna - Reri Grist Performance on 11/08/1968 -Salzburg Festival (part 2)- Post World War II Festivals The post-war festival slowly regained its prominence as the premier summer opera festival, especially in works by Mozart, with conductor Herbert von Karajan becoming artistic director in 1956. In 1960 the Great Festival Hall (Großes Festspielhaus) opera house opened its doors. As this summer festival gained fame and stature as the premier venue for opera, drama, and classical concert presentation, its musical repertoire concentrated on Mozart and Strauss, but other works, such as Verdi's Falstaff and Beethoven's Fidelio, were also performed. Upon Karajan's death in 1989, the festival was modernized by director Gerard Mortier, succeeded by Peter Ruzicka in 2001. In 2006, Salzburg celebrated the 250th anniversary of Mozart's birth by staging all 22 of his operatic works (including two unfinished operas), to great acclaim. All 22 were filmed and were released to the general public in November 2006. Since 2006 the festival is led by intendant Jürgen Flimm and concert director Markus Hinterhäuser. Alexander Pereira is scheduled to succeed Flimm, future director of the Berlin State Opera, after the 2011 summer festival. Salzburg Whitsun Festival The Salzburg Whitsun Festival (Salzburger Pfingstfestspiele) is an extension of the ...
Mozart - Magic Flute (Papageno Papagena Duet)
Mozart - Magic Flute (Papageno Papagena Duet) Mozart - Magic Flute (Papageno Papagena Duet) - Cecilia Bartoli - Bryn Terfel
Mozart - Concerto for Flute & Harp in C Major - Mov. 3/3
Mozart - Concerto for Flute & Harp in C Major - Mov. 3/3 WOLFGANG AMADEUS MOZART (1756-1791) Concerto for flute, harp, and orchestra in C Major ("Concertante alla harpa e flauto") KV299 3. Rondeau (Allegro) Performed by the Freiburger Barockorchester Directed by Gottfried von der Goltz *The Concerto for Harp, Flute and Orchestra in C major was written in April 1778 by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart during his sojourn to Paris for the Court of Guines. It was commissioned (although never paid for) from Mozart, by the flautist Duke of Guînes, Adrien-Louis de Bonnières, and his harpist daughter who was taking composition lessons from the composer. This concerto is the only piece of music that Mozart wrote that contains the harp. In the classical period, the harp was still in development, and was not considered a standard orchestral instrument and was regarded more as a plucked piano. Therefore, harp and flute was considered an extremely unusual combination.
Marche Turque or Turkish March
Marche Turque or Turkish March It's me playing Marche Turque (classical song) on the piano.
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