Irina Morozova plays Scriabin Prelude op.74 No.1
- Classical music this is the video from Irina Morozova's solo recital at Mannes College of Music in New York City on January 7, 2008.
Mario Castelnuovo-Tedesco - Irina Kulikova Guitar Concerto N.1 in D major, op. 99 (1939), second movement. Final 41st Classical Guitar Competition "Michele Pittaluga", Alessandria 2008, first prize Irina Kulikova. With the Orchestra del Conservatorio "Vivaldi", conducted by Paolo Ferrara. More information: www.irinakulikova.com.
Polovtsian Dances - Prince Igor - Natasha Morozova Polovtsian Dances - Prince Igor - Natasha Morozova
Jascha Heifetz plays Tchaikovsky Violin Concerto 1st mov Jascha Heifetz plays Tchaikovsky Violin Concerto in D Major, Op. 35: I. Allegro moderato
Hannah plays Chopin Nocturne 20 in C Sharp Minor 8 year old Hannah Hua plays Chopin Nocturne #20 in C Sharp Minor on Oct 7, 2006.
Argerich plays Tchaikovsky Piano Concerto Part 1 Martha Argerich stunningly plays the Tchaikovsky Concerto in Beppu, Japan, April 22, 2001. Antonio Pappano conducts.
Yo-Yo Ma plays Prelude from Bach's Cello Suite No. 1 Prelude from Bach's Cello Suite No. 1 by Yo-Yo Ma.
(Racha Arodaky) Scriabin: Two Preludes op. 27 Racha Arodaky playing Alexander Scriabin's Two Preludes (1900) op. 27, no. 1 Patetico, and no. 2 Andante. This recording dates from 2003.
Horowitz plays Scriabin Etude opus 8 no 11 Alexander Scriabin -Etude opus 8 no. 11 piano: Vladimir Horowitz rec. 1972
Vladimir Horowitz - Domenico Scarlatti & Aleksandr Scriabin Here is Vladimir Horowitz performing Sonata in E Major and Sonata in G Major of Domenico Scarlatti, followed by Etiude in D Sharp Minor Op.8 of Aleksandr Skriabin. Recorded in 1968,at Carnegie Hall, New York.
Flashbacks: Cambry plays Scriabin Etude op8 no12 This was recorded in Ganz Hall at the Chicago College of the performing Arts at Roosevelt University. I was supposed to record Rachmaninoff's Second Piano concerto with my piano professor, but we pushed it back 2 weeks. I had the hall reserved so I decided it would be cool if I just remade some of the older videos that were way lower quality. I recorded 10 videos, 3 of them are new pieces. These are probably some of the last classical music videos i'll upload for now, i'm going to be doing other music types on here, thanks for watching!
Claude Debussy - Prelude to the Afternoon of a Faun Painting - On the Hudson Artist - Thomas Doughty
Prelude from Cello Suite No. 1 - J.S. Bach Impromptu concert by Zuill Bailey at NPR Music's Washington, D.C., headquarters. Bailey doesn't play just any old cello. Yes, it is old - very old - but it's also special, built by the renowned Venetian maker Matteo Goffriller in 1693. That means Johann Sebastian Bach was all of 8 years old when Goffriller slapped on the final layer of shellac.
Prelude from Bach's Lute Suite No. 4 - BWV 1006 - John Williams John Williams playing Bach's Prelude at the Alhambra Palace.
Haydn Quartet in C Major OP.74 NO. 1 - 1st Movement Music from the movie Samantha...starring Martha Plimpton -Quartet in C Major OP.74 NO. 1 - 1st Movement (02:31) Haydn
Chopin - Polonaise in A, Op.40 No.1, ' Military ' Title : Frederic Chopin ,Polonaise in A, Op.40 No.1, 'Military' From Wikipedia, The Polonaise in A-flat major, Op. 53 or (French: Polonaise héroïque, Heroic Polonaise) was written by Frédéric Chopin in 1842 for solo piano. This masterpiece is one of Chopin's most popular compositions and is still a current favorite of the classical pianoforte repertoire. The piece requires exceptional pianistic skills and requires virtuosity in order to be played at an appropriate level of quality. Although the piece is labeled as a polonaise, it has little to do with the typical polonaise style. It presents two sections with a polonaise rhythm, but most of it has no particular polonaise attribute. It has been said that Chopin had composed the piece having a free and powerful Poland in mind, which may have led him to label it as a Polonaise. Another possibility is that the Heroic Polonaise is closely related to the Polonaise in A major, Op.40, No. 1, known as the Military Polonaise. The introduction section of the Heroic is obviously inspired by the Military, which, unlike the Heroic, was a true polonaise. The tempo of the piece is Alla polacca e maestoso ("like a polonaise and majestic"). The form is ternary (ABA), with a 30-second introduction. The piece has a grand introduction with fast ascending chromatic notes in both hands, setting the mood of the piece. It shows the heroic side of Chopin's art.The first theme is a dance-like theme and is in the tonic key of A-flat <b>...</b>
Erik Satie - Gymnopédie No.1 Alfred Eric Leslie Satie (Honfleur, 17 May 1866 -- Paris, 1 July 1925) was a French composer and pianist. Starting with his first composition in 1884, he signed his name as Erik Satie. Satie was introduced as a "gymnopedist" in 1887, shortly before writing his most famous compositions, the Gymnopédies. Later, he also referred to himself as a "phonometrograph" or "phonometrician" (meaning "someone who measures (and writes down) sounds") preferring this designation to that of "musician," after having been called "a clumsy but subtle technician" in a book on contemporary French composers published in 1911. In addition to his body of music, Satie also left a remarkable set of writings, having contributed work for a range of publications, from the dadaist 391 to the American Vanity Fair. Although in later life he prided himself on always publishing his work under his own name, in the late nineteenth century he appears to have used pseudonyms such as Virginie Lebeau and François de Paule in some of his published writings. Satie was a colourful figure in the early 20th century Parisian avant-garde. He was a precursor to later artistic movements such as minimalism, repetitive music and the Theatre of the Absurd. The Gymnopédies, published in Paris starting in 1888, are three piano compositions written by French composer and pianist, Erik Satie. These short, atmospheric pieces are written in 3/4 time, with each sharing a common theme and structure. Collectively, the Gymnopedies <b>...</b>
Dvorak Slavonic Dance No.1 - Wiener Philharmoniker -S. Ozawa Dvorak's Slavonic Dance No.1 In c..Live Performance with Vienna Philharmonic conducted by Seiji Ozawa
Rubinstein - Brahms, Piano Concerto No.1 - I Maestoso (1/3) Director : Bernard Haitink. Concertgebouworkest Amsterdam. Johannes Brahms's Piano Concerto No. 1 in D minor (Op. 15) is one of Brahms' most famous and frequently performed pieces. A concerto on nearly every major pianist's repertoire, it presents considerable technical challenges to the performer. Brahms worked on the composition for some years, as was the case with many of his works. After a prolonged gestation period, it was first performed on January 22, 1859, in Hanover, Germany, when Brahms was just 25 years old. Five days later, at Leipzig, an unenthusiastic audience hissed at the concerto, while critics savaged it, labelling it "perfectly unorthodox, banal and horrid". In a letter to his close personal friend, the renowned violinist Joseph Joachim, Brahms stated, "I am only experimenting and feeling my way", adding sadly, "all the same, the hissing was rather too much!" Brahms originally conceived the work as a sonata for two pianos. Seeking a grander and fuller sound, Brahms later orchestrated the work in an attempt to transform it into a four-movement symphony. However, he also found that unsatisfactory. Brahms ultimately decided that he had not sufficiently mastered the nuances of orchestral color to sustain a symphony, and instead relied on his skills as a pianist and composer for the piano to complete the work as a concerto. Brahms only retained the original material from the work's first movement; the remaining movements were discarded and two new ones were <b>...</b>