Published on Jan 4, 2015

Cello Sonata No.3 in A Major , op.69 (L.V.Beethoven)

Cello:Yo-Yo Ma Piano:

Emanuel Ax 1985.11.28 



on Dec 5, 2011

TheWelleszCompany·2,856 videos

Darius Milhaud (1892-1974): Sonata per oboe, flauto, clarinetto e pianoforte, Op.47 (1918).

1. Tranquille
2. Joyeux
3. Emporte
4. Douloureux

Ensemble Polytonaal

Cover image: painting by Georges Seurat

thdkid·46 videos

Vladimir Horowitz plays Scriabin’s Sonata No. 5, Op. 53 (part 1)

Ambassador College – Pasadena, California
Leap Year’s day, 1976

Orgasmic piano playing. This recording, made by an audience member in the hall, has never been commerically released.

proselen·25 videos

Daniele Roccato, double bass; Marco Tezza, piano.
Live in Perugia (Italy) on January the 25th, at Auditorium “Morlacchi”

Marco Fumo·81 videos


bartje11·2,937 videos

Alexander Scriabin

Piano Sonata No. 1, Op. 6 (1893)

1. Allegro con fuoco
2. M.M. = 40 (6:36)
3. Presto (11:25)
4. Funebre (14:47)

Vladimir Ashkenazy

Alexander was reportedly overpracticing Liszt’s “Don Juan Fantasy” and Balakirev’s Islamey when he damaged his right hand. He was informed by physicians that he would never play again. The first piano sonata was Scriabin’s personal cry against God: the tragedy of the loss of a virtuoso pianist to whimsical fate, God’s design.[1] During this period of disability, he wrote the Prelude and Nocturne, op. 9 for left hand alone; however, in due course his right hand recovered.

Lev Oborin (1907–1974)
Yakov Milstein (1911–1981)

natashkk·23 videos

Masterclass on Beethoven piano sonatas by great pianist and conductor Maestro Daniel Barenboim.

newFranzFerencLiszt·419 videos

One of the most beautiful pearls in the history of music.

Piano Sonata No. 2 (Chopin)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Frédéric Chopin composed his Piano Sonata No. 2 in B-flat minor, Op. 35 mainly in 1839 at Nohant near Chateauroux in France, although the third movement, which comprises the funeral march had been composed as early as 1837.

The sonata consists of four movements. 1. Grave; Doppio movimento
2. Scherzo
3. Marche funèbre: Lento
4. Finale: Presto

The first movement features a stormy opening theme and a gently lyrical second theme. The second movement is a virtuoso scherzo with a more relaxed melodic central section. The third movement begins and ends with the celebrated funeral march in B flat minor which gives the sonata its nickname, but has a calm interlude in D flat major. The finale contains a whirlwind of unison notes with unremitting (not a single rest or chord until the final bars) unvarying tempo or dynamics (changes of volume); James Huneker, in his introduction to the American version of Mikuli edition of the Sonatas, quotes Chopin as saying “The left hand unisono with the right hand are gossiping after the March”. Others[weasel words] have remarked that the fourth movement is “wind howling around the gravestones”.[citation needed]

The Sonata confused contemporary critics who found it lacked cohesion. Robert Schumann suggested that Chopin had in this sonata “simply bound together four of his most unruly children.” (See Schirmer’s modern reprint of the Mikuli edition)

Mark Pituch·3 videos

David Pituch plays Paul Creston’s Sonata for saxophone. Originally released as an LP in 1981. Muza SX2091, Polskie Nagrania.

Mark Nelson·62 videos

Sonata (Concerto) for tuba and piano by Bruce Broughton was performed on a faculty recital by Mark Nelson, tuba and Marie Sierra, piano on April 15, 2010 at the Pima Community College West Campus Recital Hall. The three movements are Allegro moderato, Andante moderato, and Allegro leggero.

Radek Hrbáček·28 videos

Second stage graduate concert, Elementary school of Arts Jaroslava Kvapila in Brno (Czech republic), Radek Hrbáček (*1989), professor Břetislav Winkler, piano accompany Inna Aslamas

yoyoloveT·154 videos

Rachmaninov Cello Sonata Op.19-3
Yo-Yo Ma, Emanuel Ax

Trifouillis Les OIes·31 videos

Composer: Francis Poulenc   –   Wikipedia   –   YouTube