Composers

Handel - Concerto Grosso in B Minor HWV330 - Mov. 1&2/5
Handel - Concerto Grosso in B Minor HWV330 - Mov. 1&2/5 GEORGE FRIDERIC HANDEL (1685-1759) Concerto grosso for two violins, cello, strings and basso continuo in B minor Op. 6 No. 12 HWV330 1. Largo 2. Allegro Performed by the Academy of Ancient Music Directed by Andrew Manze *The third movement of this concerto was used briefly during the scene where Elizabeth Swan (Keira Knightly) falls from the fort into ocean near the beginning of "Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl"
MENDELSSOHN, Sonata 2, op.58, Allegro assai vivace
MENDELSSOHN, Sonata 2, op.58, Allegro assai vivace S.Istomin cello, V.Sofronitsky fortepiano
Daniel Tringov, violin, Ave Maria, Fr. Schubert
Daniel Tringov, violin, Ave Maria, Fr. Schubert Daniel Tringov, violin,and Pepron Pilibossian, piano, Ave Maria, Fr. Schubert, Church Concert in Pasadena
Tritsch-Tratsch Polka. Johann Strauss, Quartet SKAZ Russia
Tritsch-Tratsch Polka. Johann Strauss, Quartet SKAZ Russia skaz1.com - Johann Strauss "Tritsch-Tratsch" Polka. RUSSIAN STRING QUARTET "SKAZ". Balalaika ensemble, Domra. バラライカ. Concert in Gun Chamber Moscow Kremlin.
Vivaldi Concerto
Vivaldi Concerto Kozo Yoshida Guitarra Orqesta was founded in the year 1962 at Tokyo, Japan. The players here play common guitar music pieces with ordinary classical guitars. As seen in this video clip, all of the guitars were produced in 19th century, they are not replica models. The sound and harmony are very elegant and spiritual. This piece of music, originally composed for playing by 2 mandolins with orchestra, has been transcribed for playing with the guitar, by Kozo Yoshida who is seen on the far right of the front row. Two guitarists, on the left side of the front row, Shinji Yanagi (far left) and Ken-ichii Suzuki (right to Shinji) are playing the 1st and 2nd parts of mandolin respectively. 吉田光三ギター合奏団(1962年結成)による19世紀に製作されたオリジナルギター(レプリカではない)を用いてのアンサンブル。現代ギターにはない優雅な響きです。ヴィヴァルディの2つのマンドリンのための協奏曲(RV532)をギター用にアレンジしました。
G. Rossini: Arsace's Cavatina from "Semiramide"
G. Rossini: Arsace's Cavatina from "Semiramide" Naira Asriyan, mezzo Alexandra Borisova, piano
José Ferran Macario Sors - Etude Op.6 ,No.9 in D minor (Norbert Kra
José Ferran Macario Sors - Etude Op.6 ,No.9 in D minor (Norbert Kra - José Ferran Macario Sors ( Fernando SOR ) , Etude Op.6 , No.9 in D minor , by Classical Guitarist Norbert Kraft . Fernando Sor - link pages in English: - en.wikipedia.org - www.tecla.com - www.naxos.com - www.stormthecastle.com Norbert Kraft , link pages: - en.wikipedia.org - www.thecanadianencyclopedia.com -- Norbert Kraft recordings , - www.naxos.com - www.classicalarchives.com
Paganini: Caprice No.24 - Kenny Chan, guitar
Paganini: Caprice No.24 - Kenny Chan, guitar Caprice No.24, by Paganini, arranged by John Williams Performed by Kenny Chan (Hong Kong Guitarist) Venue: Organ Hall, Arizona State University, Tempe, AZ, USA kennychanguitar@gmail.com Hong Kong Classical Guitar
Beethoven Symphony no. 6 in F major 'pastoral' on period instrumen
Beethoven Symphony no. 6 in F major 'pastoral' on period instrumen Mov 1 www.youtube.com Mov 2 www.youtube.com Mov 2 continued www.youtube.com Mov 3&4 www.youtube.com Mov 5 www.youtube.com Dec 16, 1770 Beethoven was born (238 years ago) Franz Bruggen Orchestra of the 18th century The finale is in F major and is in 6/8 time. The first eight bars form a continuation of the introduction of which the storm was the main part; the finale proper begins in the ninth bar. The movement is written in sonata rondo form, meaning that the main theme appears in the tonic key at the beginning of the development as well as the exposition and the recapitulation. There is a very long coda; the "tail that wags the dog". Like many classical finales, this movement emphasises a symmetrical eight-bar theme, in this case representing the shepherds' song of thanksgiving. The mood throughout is unmistakably joyful. The coda, which Antony Hopkins has called "arguably the finest music of the whole symphony," starts quietly and gradually builds to an ecstatic culmination for the full orchestra (minus "storm instruments"), with the first violins playing very rapid triplets at the top of their range. There follows a fervent passage suggestive of prayer, marked by Beethoven "pianissimo, sotto voce"; most conductors slow the tempo for this passage. After a brief period of afterglow, the work ends with two emphatic chords.
Capricho Árabe by Francisco Tárrega
Capricho Árabe by Francisco Tárrega One of the most loved classical guitar piece by 19 Century Spanish Guitar Master, Tárrega
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