91-100 of 108 videos of music composed by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky

The Greatest Classical Piece-Swan Lake Theme
The Greatest Classical Piece-Swan Lake Theme *NO copyright infringement intended* This really is the greatest,most beautiful and the strongest classical piece ever made,in my opinion :) Swan Lake op.20 by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky,i hope you enjoy :)
Swan Lake Tchaikovsky Remix
Swan Lake Tchaikovsky Remix Awesome Remix by Adya Classic
Rare Classical Guitar Video: John Williams - Como llora una Estrella
Rare Classical Guitar Video: John Williams - Como llora una Estrella Original Video: Albeniz - Asturias Carrillo - Como llora una Estrella Bebey - Sangara (with John Etheridge)
Tchaikovsky - The seasons - june (barcarolle)
Tchaikovsky - The seasons - june (barcarolle) classical music, with a picture from friend
Trailer: The Sleeping Beauty (Tchaikovsky)
Trailer: The Sleeping Beauty (Tchaikovsky) The Sleeping Beauty is one of the most-loved of classical ballets, combining in a single work all the charms and virtuosity that ballet has to offer. Favourite highlights of music and dance run through it, and include Tchaikovsky's famous and lyrical Waltz and the Rose Adage as Aurora meets in turn her four princely suitors. This famous staging was created for the The Royal Ballet in 1946, and revived for the 75th anniversary celebrations of Company in 2006. Luscious designs bring to life the royal court, the panoramic journey of the Prince to the overgrown castle and the great celebratory dances (including other famous figures from fairytale) of the happy ending. A great showcase for the Company's talents and a living milestone in its history, this Sleeping Beauty's style and visual splendour are unique to The Royal Ballet. The Royal Ballet's Sleeping Beauty
TCHAIKOVSKY: Swan Lake - Лебединое Озеро
TCHAIKOVSKY: Swan Lake - Лебединое Озеро Passing Through: - Friends, Please visit my Poet friend "Passing Through's" YouTube channel: , and support him - Thanks :) Valse (Corps de Ballet) Swan Lake (Russian: Лебединое Озеро, Lebedinoye Ozero, Swan Lake) is a ballet by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky presented in either four Acts, four Scenes (primarily outside Russia and Eastern Europe) or three Acts, four Scenes (primarily in Russia and Eastern Europe), based on a libretto by Vladimir Begichev and (possibly) Vasily Geltser, fashioned from an ancient German legend, which tells the story of Odette, a princess turned into a swan by an evil sorcerer's curse. It was originally choreographed by Julius Reisinger to the music of Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky (opus 20). First presented as The Lake of the Swans by the Ballet of the Moscow Imperial Bolshoi Theatre on February 20/March 4, 1877 (Julian/Gregorian calendar dates) in Moscow, Russia. Although the ballet is presented in many different versions, most ballet companies base their stagings both choreographically and musically on the revival by Marius Petipa and Lev Ivanov, staged for the Imperial Ballet, first presented January 15, 1895 at the Imperial Mariinsky Theatre in St. Petersburg, Russia. For this revival, Tchaikovsky's score was revised by the St. Petersburg Imperial Theatre's kapellmeister Riccardo Drigo. (We appreciate Wikipaedia's contributions in the descriptions here)
Tchaikovsky - Chinese Dance - The Nutcracker Suite
Tchaikovsky - Chinese Dance - The Nutcracker Suite Title : Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky , Chinese Dance,The Nutcracker Suite. The Nutcracker Suite has become, with its sumptuous decor and its dazzling character dance numbers, the great classic of the festive season. No other scenic production succeeds as well in depicting the marvel of a childlike dream world. Everything becomes possible: toys come alive, flowers dance and princes transport girls to a happy-ever-after world in the clouds. The poetry is enchanting, but it is primarily Tchaikovsky's music which has helped the ballet conquer the public and stand the test of time. Moreover, the Nutcracker Suite -- the shortened orchestral version -- remains one of the most recorded works of the repertory and undoubtedly one of the most loved by the general public. Here are some reference points, the better to understand this uncontested success. A short history of Russian ballet The Russian Ballet tradition dates back to the seventeenth century. The Tsars Alexis Mikhailovich, Peter the Great and Catherine of Russia did much to encourage this artistic form. At the time, the ballet remained primarily entertainment for rich people, usually large landowners, going even so far as to make their serfs dance ballets during soirées. Christian Johansson, a Swedish dancer, arrived in St. Petersburg in 1841. His influence on the Imperial School of Ballet was immediately felt. The ballet became a fashionable art and the inhabitants of St. Petersburg quickly transformed themselves into ...
Victor Borge (Pyotr Tchaikovsky, Frederic Chopin, Johannes Brahms, F
Victor Borge (Pyotr Tchaikovsky, Frederic Chopin, Johannes Brahms, F Victor Borge is an enigma for me. Though many would consider him to be simply a clown, albeit a clown spoofing classical music, some of his work is, to say the least, strikingly acute and tantalizingly interesting. The present piece is proof of this. The variations form is well-known and appears in virtually any classical music period. It would seem almost impossible to do anything new with the form but Borge proves us wrong by adopting a very unusual approach. He chooses a painstakingly well-known theme, here - "Happy birthday to you", and sets about to create variations to it. But it is only the top of the iceberg: each variation is, effectually, the way a certain composer would write the theme itself. All in all, there are eleven variations of very different composers: we start by passing through Bach and Mozart and finish with Irving and some modern composer whose name I do not know (and Borge's hilarious pronunciation does not help :P). Some of these variations are preceded by a snatch on the composer's original work from which Borge then proceeds to develop the variation. Moreover, some of his variations are rather charming (Brahms or Bach (in spite of a ridiculously humorous long descending line repeated two times)) or even, dare I say it, moving (Beethoven, in spite of some goofing on Borge's part, gets one of the better treatments). I've marked the movements in the video itself but you can also check the title which includes all composers presented in the order ...
The Best of Beethoven and Tchaikovsky
The Best of Beethoven and Tchaikovsky READ THIS BEFORE WATCHING!!!!! This is the first in a 2 part series on two of the greatest composers of all time, Beethoven and Tchaikovsky. Be forewarned, if you're not a big fan of Classical music you may find this boring, but that doesn't mean you cant try something new! Anyway leave your comments and ratings=)
[Arthaus 100713] TCHAIKOVSKY: Swan Lake (Bolshoi Ballet, 1989)
[Arthaus 100713] TCHAIKOVSKY: Swan Lake (Bolshoi Ballet, 1989) From the Bolshoi Theatre 1989. Swan Lake is the very essence of classical ballet and has a rather venerable history of its own. First choreographed in 1877 by the great Marius Petipa for the Bolshoi, this original choreography has since been tweaked by almost every choreographer to get hold of it down through the years. Yuri Grigorovich keeps the general outline of the story of a prince who falls in love with the mythic half-woman, half-swan Odette (only to betray her when she appears to him in disguise as Odile). Grigorovich however added a controversial twist with his inclusion of a psychological dimension to the proceedings: the evil sorcerer cast as the dark twin of the hero-prince. The pearl of this production is undoubtedly Alla Mikhalchenko as Odette-Odile. Her impressive technique and brilliant acting gives the character a new expressive dimension. (Arthaus 100713) More Info.: