I Write The Music

GUSTAVE MAHLER – Symphony No. 8 – Bernstein, Conductor – Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra

Posted in Uncategorized by Higher Density Blog on January 8, 2019

Great presentation of the legendary american conductor Leonard Bernstein, conducting the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra, the Vienna State Opera Chrous, the Vienna Boys Choir, Edda Moser (soprano), Judith Blegen (soprano), Gerti Zeumer (soprano), Ingrid Mayr (contralto), Agnes Baltsa (contralto), Kenneth Riegel (tenor), Hermann Prey (baritone) and Jose Van Dam (bass) [uff!], playing one of the greatest versions of 8th Symphony of Gustav Mahler of all time. Gran presentación del legendario conductor americano Leonard Bernstein conduciendo a la Orquesta Filarmónica de Viena, el Coro de la Ópera Estatal de Viena, el Coro de Niños de Viena, Edda Moser (soprano), Judith Blegen (soprano), Gerti Zeumer (soprano), Ingrid Mayr (contralto), Agnes Baltsa (contralto), Kenneth Riegel (tenor), Hermann Prey (baritono) y Jose Van Dam (bajo) interpretando una de las más grandes versiones de la Sinfonía No. 8 de Gustav Mahler. (C) ALL their respective owners. No personal work here.

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Leonard Bernstein – God, leave us this one Mystery, Unsolved – Why Man Creates? — Art of Quotation

Posted in Uncategorized by Higher Density Blog on September 17, 2016

“God, leave us this one mystery, unsolved: why man creates.” – Leonard Bernstein, American, composer, conductor, author, lecturer, and pianist

via “God, leave us this one mystery, unsolved: why man…” — Art of Quotation

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Michael Tilson Thomas – Interview

Posted in Education, Interview by Higher Density Blog on November 3, 2014

Town Hall Symphony Hall

This March the San Francisco Symphony returns to Symphony Hall with its dynamic music director Michael Tilson Thomas. In this video, Tilson Thomas introduces the works featured in the concert: ‘The Alcotts’, a fresh take on the music of America by Charles Ives, ‘Absolute Jest for Orchestra and Spring Quartet’, a vibrant new quadruple concerto from John Adams, and Berlioz’s spectacular ‘Symphonie Fantastique’.

More information on this concert can be found at http://bit.ly/thshtilsonthomas

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Maurice Ravel – Bolero – London Symphony Orchestra – Valery Gergiev, Conductor

Posted in Composers, Orchestra, Ravel by Higher Density Blog on October 31, 2014

세포
Maurice Ravel, Bolero for Orchestra
London Symphony Orchestra
Cond. Valery Gergiev

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Michael Tilson Thomas – Conductor, Pianist, Creator, Communicator

Posted in Education, Masterclass, Music, Symphony, Youth Orchestra by Higher Density Blog on April 26, 2014

Rhapsody in Blue- Michael Tilson Thomas Pianist

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G P Handel – Messiah, Sacred Oratorio – Sir Colin Davis, Conductor

Posted in Baroque, Choir, Music, Orchestra by Higher Density Blog on December 20, 2013

itis4peace·21 videos

 

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Beethoven: Symphony No 3, Eroica – Conductor: Wolfgang Sawallisch

Posted in Uncategorized by Higher Density Blog on April 24, 2013

NOTE: This performance has great phrasing, dynamics & articulations.  All this helps the listener (You) to feel the structure of the music and feel where the music is going to.  Beethoven expanded his use of  Sonata-Allegro FormWikipedia helps you understand the creative process in this Heroic Symphony.  Listen and feel with your heart space to the dramatic emotions. It will take you on a wild ride!

Addiobelpassato·12,146 videos

Symphony No 3 in E flat Major, op. 55
by Ludwig van Beethoven
Bayerisches Staatsorchester
Wolfgang Sawallisch, conductor
München, Prinregenten-Theater 1988

Ludwig van Beethoven‘s Symphony No. 3 in E-flat major (Op. 55), also known as the Eroica (Italian for “heroic”), is a musical work marking the full arrival of the composer’s “middle-period,” a series of unprecedented large scale works of emotional depth and structural rigor.[1][2]

The symphony is widely regarded as a mature expression of the classical style of the late eighteenth century that also exhibits defining features of the romantic style that would hold sway in the nineteenth century. The Third was begun immediately after the Second, completed in August 1804, and first performed 7 April 1805.[3]

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