71-78 of 78 videos of music composed by Sergei Rachmaninoff

Rachmaninoff Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini 18th Variation
Rachmaninoff Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini 18th Variation visit my webpage - The Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini (Russian Рапсодия на тему Паганини, Rapsodiya na temu Paganini) in A minor, opus 43, is a concertante work (20 to 25 minutes in length), written by Sergei Rachmaninoff. It is written for solo piano and symphony orchestra, closely resembling a piano concerto. The work was written at Villa Senar, according to the score, from July 3 to August 18, 1934. Rachmaninoff himself, a noted interpreter of his own works, played the solo piano part at the piece's premiere at the Lyric Opera House in Baltimore, Maryland on November 7, 1934 with the Philadelphia Orchestra conducted by Leopold Stokowski. You can download my most recent 10 track piano album for $4 at The piece is a set of 24 variations on the twenty-fourth and last of Niccolò Paganini's Caprices for solo violin, which has inspired works by several composers. The slow eighteenth variation is by far the most well-known, and it is often included on classical music compilations without the rest of the work. It is based on an inversion of the melody of Paganini's theme. In other words, the A minor Paganini theme is played "upside down" in D flat major. Rachmaninoff himself recognized the appeal of this variation, saying "This one, is for my agent." This variation has been featured in several movies, including 1953 The Story of Three Loves 1954 Rhapsody 1980 Somewhere in Time 1991 Dead Again 1995 Sabrina 1998 Ronin In collaboration with ...
Serjeij Rachmaninoff's Vocalise Op.34 No. 14, Violin and Piano Shee
Serjeij Rachmaninoff's Vocalise Op.34 No. 14, Violin and Piano Shee
Virtual Sheet Music presents the famous Rachmaninoff's Vocalise Op.34 No. 14 for Violin and Piano. Subscribe to our channel to watch weekly Video Scores from our high quality sheet music collection. This Video Score is about Violin and Piano sheet music and related MP3 files. It gives you the opportunity to play the music directly from your computer screen and to discover our unique repertoire of high quality digital sheet music.
Igudesman and Joo Rachmaninov by Himself
Igudesman and Joo Rachmaninov by Himself From Igudesman and Joo's "A Little Nightmare Music" aired on TV2 and TV5's "Le Plus Grand Cabaret du Monde" 2008.
Requiem for a Dream
Requiem for a Dream Here is another video by Alex ! This time, it is the soundtrack of the film Requiem for a Dream. Entirely done by ear, enjoy it ! See also Rachmaninov Prelude Opus 23 No 5 and Chopin Etude revolutionnaire by Alex !
Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini III
Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini III Mikhail Pletnev plays Rachmaninov!
Vocalise - Randy George Theremin
Vocalise - Randy George Theremin Here's my rendition of this famous piece by Rachmaninov. Enjoy. If you don't know what a theremin is, please look it up on Wikipedia. It is fascinating to say the least. I'll be here, cooking up some more music soon: In this video : Randy George - Moog Etherwave Pro Theremin Please visit me on the web at:
Joshua Bell - Rachmaninoff - Vocalise
Joshua Bell - Rachmaninoff - Vocalise Joshua Bell, violin Michael Stern, conductor Orchestra of St. Luke's
Rachmaninoff -  Vocalise For Violin
Rachmaninoff - Vocalise For Violin Title : Sergei Rachmaninov, Vocalise (Songs (14), Op. 34: no 14) From Wikipedia,Vocalise, Op. 34 No. 14 is a song by Sergei Rachmaninoff, published in 1912 as the last of his Fourteen Songs, Opus 34. Written for voice (soprano or tenor) with piano accompaniment, it contains no words, but is sung using any one vowel (of the singer's choosing). It was dedicated to soprano Antonina Nezhdanova. Although the original publication stipulates that the song may be sung by either soprano or tenor voice, it is usually chosen to be performed by a soprano. As with many classical vocal pieces, it is transcribed in a variety of keys, allowing the performer to choose a vocal range more suitable to their natural voice, so that artists who may not have the higher range of a soprano can nevertheless perform the song. When sung by a tenor, it is sung an octave lower than the same key when sung by a soprano.