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imperatrice971 une meute-- Moonlight Sonata - Beethoven http://t.co/jUcXq8rt via @youtube

mateojerome_ I'm gonna be the next Beethoven watch. Shoooot.

Frank17Ohara "Nunca rompas el silencio si no es para mejorarlo" Beethoven

Pogasurus @changingworship Beethoven 5 Symphony

RobertDerivelab RT @MauricioRochaI: "Nunca rompas el silencio si no es para mejorarlo." Ludwig van Beethoven”

MguillenSV RT @alertux: Yo digo ir por la Zona Rosa y fuentes Beethoven luego a la 75 para la Despensa y luego hacia abajo en paso a desnivel Vía @nr_2 // Gracias!

CharlieShipton @Beth_Lyon_ at least I don't listen to Beethoven

AlejaK_ro RT @ifilosofia: "Nunca rompas el silencio si no es para mejorarlo." Ludwig van Beethoven

ChekeBass RT @Conaculta: Hoy 13:30 hrs. en el Blas Galindo del @cenartmx, maderas de la Sinfónica Juvenil C. Chávez. Beethoven, Donizetti, Strauss y Mozart.

CaroGasca RT @ifilosofia: "Nunca rompas el silencio si no es para mejorarlo." Ludwig van Beethoven

alertux Yo digo ir por la Zona Rosa y fuentes Beethoven luego a la 75 para la Despensa y luego hacia abajo en paso a desnivel Vía @nr_2 // Gracias!

_Dannch Si el teclado de mi computadora fuese un piano, a estas alturas ya seria todo un Beethoven

KarterPlazitha Si el Teclado De mi computador fuera un piano, a estas alturas yo seria beethoven

guillerikko Y la Overtura de Tchaikovsky no se lee por ningún lado... La 5ª de Beethoven es la correcta. http://t.co/1cSFBtl9

danilo1977 RT @RickUpshaw: Life can't be all bad when for ten dollars you can buy all the Beethoven sonatas and listen to them for ten years.#quotes


How do I analyze the sequences in the development of the first movement of Beethoven's Pathetique? by Veronica Q: I'm writing a paper on the development section of the first movement of Beethoven's Piano Sonata No.8 in Cm, and a couple spots have me stumped. I can tell sequences are happening but I'm not sure what the pattern in these sequences are or how to analyze them. These spots are measures 140-145 and 146-148.

A: I see an imperfect sequence between the first 6 measures (ms. 137-142) and the next 6 measures (ms.143-148). For 2 measures and 1 beat, measures 143-145 follow measures 137-139 a step lower. Then, beginning on the second beat of measure 145, he skips to a step higher, and stays that way until the end of measure 148.

What is the most simplest of Beethoven's songs to master? by Lolli Q: I am doing a project on him and the teacher wants a presentation. What better than to perform a song of Beethoven's many wonderful pieces? I am a pretty good pianist (normally by ear), so if you have any recommendations please tell me! NOTE: Please be sure the songs aren't extremely long and/or difficult. Thank you very much!

A: You can't play songs on a piano - you have to sing them. You can play one of many piano pieces that Beethoven wrote. I recommend you get a copy of "Beethoven - 16 of his easiest piano selections" published by Alfreds. See your local music shop or www.alfred.com.

Why was the 5th Symphony of Beethoven played on Radio Londres to announce the Normandy landing? by Cabal Q: Radio Londres was broadcasted from the UK, for the French, both to give them news about Nazi defeats and to send messages to the Resistance. Why did they use the Fifth Symphony of Beethoven to announce the landing in Normandy?

A: 1941 - British Prime Minister Winston Churchill starts the "V for Victory" campaign as BBC Radio broadcasts to the world. The first four notes of Ludwig von Beethoven's Fifth Symphony match the Morse code for the letter "V": dot dot dot dash. Listeners are instructed to tap the code, and to paint the "V" in occupied territories. http://www.islandnet.com/~kpolsson/today/719.htm

What are the easiest beethoven compositions for the piano? by yundililanglang Q: I want to learn how to play easy beethoven works.

A: Here you can download a free copy of the 16-measure Russian Folk Song: http://www.pianostreet.com/piano_sheet_music/Beethoven-1253/Russian-Folk-Song-G-Major.html There are several sites where you can download Fur Elise. When I was a kid, I liked to play the C major contradance, and I think he wrote several other contradances. Among the Beethoven piano sonatas, the g minor and G major sonatas, op. 49, are the easiest. I have the two-volume "Anson Introduces Beethoven" set, published by Willis Music Co. It contains Minuet in G, Fur Elise, the F major sonatina, and some lesser-known pieces. Alfred Publishing Co. puts out a delightful series of collections of easier keyboard works by famous composers. Theirr editors dig deep into the archives to find unjustifiably neglected compositions by those composers. They then present those compositions, along with the justifiably celebrated compositions. I haven't seen their publication "Beethoven: An Introduction to his Piano Works," but it is a safe bet. They also publish Beethoven's "Seven Sonatinas." The G major sonatina is nice. Here is a video of this sonatina played by a diligent 8-year-old student: http://uk.youtube.com/watch?v=MSIwvJen4Io If you are interested in four-hand compositions also, there is a set of German dances published by C. F. Peters. Beethoven also wrote some 4-hand sonatas which are not difficult. With this, you should have enough to present an all-Beethoven recital.

How did composers before Beethoven make a living? by Bsb B Q: So how did composers before Beethoven make a living. The only point i had is they were hired by rich people to compose songs for them. Is that it? Can anyone expand

A: Composers make a living nowadays, the same way that they did 500 years ago. People with money to burn hire a composer to write for them for a particular occassion e.g. royalty and nobility would usually have a court composer who would write music especially for parties and the like. Composers would often teach music as an everyday job (to pay the bills), again royalty and nobility would have a court composer who would teach them music and write music for them to play in lessons. Finally, some composers were also performers, they'd be hired on to play music as well as write it at times. Nowadays it's much the same. Major companies hire a composer to write for a film, theatre production, radio or TV show etc. Composers would often teach music as a sideline job to pay bills and more often than not would perform other people's music as well to help earn an extra bit of cash. Some composers even have a regular 9 to 5 job to pay their bills. I work in a studio as my day to day job, a friend of mine works in a petrol station and another composer friend is a manager in a hotel. It all depends on your situation. Not much has changed for composers except for the technology around them.

What level is the first movement of the Moonlight Sonata by Beethoven? by Cgmary Q: There is a music competition at my school that I am planning to enter and I would like to play the first movement of the Moonlight Sonata by Beethoven in it. However we need to enter a category based on the level of the piece that we are playing. Does anyone know what sort of level the first movement of the Moonlight Sonata by Beethoven is in terms of grades?

A: Most people classify it as intermediate. So intermediate...

What are the best historical locations related to Beethoven to see in Vienna? by Elmo Q: I'm traveling to Europe this summer but I can only afford to go to either Bonn or Vienna, and as a huge classical music lover and big fan of Mozart and Beethoven I am torn between the two locations. I am seriously considering Vienna, but I don't know the best Beethoven locations to see in Vienna compared to the many in Bonn. Does anyone have any locations they can list? Suggestions of places to see?

A: You are posting this in the US travel section. I doubt you'll get an answer.

Why do people compare Beethoven with Mozart if they both were actually very different? by The World Is Not Enough Q: Mozart was from the classic era while Beethoven was mostly from the romantic era? Isn't this like comparing apples to oranges?

A: THANK YOU! I ask myself this every time I see these ridiculous 'which is better?' or 'who do you prefer?' questions. As suhwahaksaeng says, it's comparing apples and oranges. What does it matter anyway? I wish (oh, how I wish!) people could just accept each composer for his or her own merits and the music they composed, rather than feeling the need to ask 'who is best?' Thanks for asking this, but I doubt it will stem the flow of brainless questions in this section.

beethoven? by leilah Q: so does anyone know anything about ludwig van beethoven his life, his music,etc.

A: He was a german composer slash piano player in the 18th century. he wrote famous songs like *the moonlight sonata http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vQVeaIHWWck * fur elise http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LQTTFUtMSvQ&feature=related * Beethoven's Fifth Symphony http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5c4x0yuKpeY&feature=related he was an amazing pianist because he composed a lot of his music being deaf! he lost his hearing in his twenties but made up concerts anyway by putting his head on the piano to get the vibes

Beethoven? by csijrjg Q: What are the Romantic qualities found in the music of Beethoven? Why is he still considered to be a Classical composer?

A: I'll address your second question first. He's classical because his works (especially his early ones) are directly descended from the music of Mozart and Haydn. The style is very classical, using classical cadences and harmonies, etc. However, when Beethoven began to lose his hearing, he began to change his outlook on life and on music. He used music to communicate his feelings at the time of composition. This became first apparent with his third symphony (Sinfonia Eroica). You can also hear traces of this with his 8th piano sonata (the Pathetique). In essence, Beethoven was single-handedly responsible for the transition between the Classical and Romantic periods.

Moonlight Sonata Beethoven Symphony No.9 Beethoven: Symphony No. 9; Handel: Organ Concerto Wilhelm Kempff plays Beethoven's Moonlight Sonata mvt. 1 Beethoven, Symphony 7, Allegretto, mvt 2 Beethoven's Tempest Sonata mvt. 3 -- Wilhelm Kempff Beethoven 5th Symphony (No. 5, graphical score animation, allegro) Beethoven - Fur elise BEETHOVEN.ODE TO JOY Beethoven Justin Bieber vs Beethoven -Epic Rap Battles of History #6 Beethoven - 6th Symphony - Pastoral Beethoven Piano Concerto No. 5 in E-flat major, Op. 73 Beethoven (1992) Trailer Argument to Beethoven's 5th Beethoven Piano Sonata #1 In F Minor, Op. 2, No. 1 - 1. Allegro by Daniel Barenboim Ludwig Van Beethoven's Ninth Symphony Nathan Milstein plays Beethoven Kreutzer Sonata (1st Mov.) Wilhelm Kempff plays Beethoven's Moonlight Sonata mvt. 3 Beethoven 'Pastoral' Symphony - 5th Movement Shane Koyczan - Beethoven Beethoven - Piano Concerto no.5 by Claudio Arrau 1 Beethoven 'Moonlight' Sonata op 27 # 2 Mov 3 Valentina Lisitsa Roll Over Beethoven - Chuck Berry Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (animated score, 1st mvt.) piano solo Leonard Bernstein performs Beethoven's Ode to Joy - Finale Eurythmics - Beethoven (I Love To Listen To) Beethoven Symphony 9 in D minor Op. 125 (1/7) Beethoven, Symphony No 7, II Karajan, Berliner Phil Beethoven - Für Elise (fur Elise, piano solo, see notes for better audio) DLA ELIZY - Ludwig Van Beethoven - Beethoven, Große Fuge (complete, Great Fugue), op. 133, string quartet (animated score) Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata Dudley Moore Beethoven Sonata Parody Beethoven Sonata no. 8 Pathetique - 2nd Movement in A flat major Charles Latshaw conducts Beethoven Symphony #7 mvt II Beethoven 9na-Sinfonia Beethoven - Egmont Overture Diana Boncheva feat. BanYa - Beethoven Virus Full Version I. Beethoven: Ouvertüre Coriolan, Op. 62 Electric Light Orchestra - Roll Over Beethoven Beethoven, Symphony 9, 2nd movement (complete), Molto vivace, Philharmonia Baroque Beethoven - Piano Concerto No. 1 3rd movt - Zimerman (In HD) Beethoven Sonata Op 57 'Appassionata' Mov3 Carlos Kleiber -Beethoven symphony No.7, Op.92 : mov.1(1) Beethoven - Für Elise [Easy Piano Tutorial] Beethoven: Sinfonie n. 9, Finale presto (3) Beethoven Appassionata Op 57 Mov 2 Valentina Lisitsa Beethoven-Moonlight Sonata (Mvt. 1) 3 year old Jonathan conducting to the 4th movement of Beethoven's 5th Symphony
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