Description: FAQQ: Can I get free sheet music for this piece?A: Yes, you can download the piano solo here: http://www.musanim.com/pdf/k467m2_piano.pdfand the full score and parts here: http://tinyurl.com/mozk467Q: Why do you keep uploading this piece?A: The first two versions both had things wrong with them that I either noticed after I'd uploaded them or decided were worse than I'd realized. Hopefully "three's the charm."Q: What do the colors mean?A: The reddish colors are the string instruments, the fuzzy greenish colors are the wind instruments, and thin blue/violet is the piano.Q: Why isn't everything perfectly in sync like in your other videos?A: There were actually three separate performances: the performance you're hearing, the performance you're seeing (my hands), and the performance the bar-graph score is based on. I got these as close as I could, but there were always places that were a little off, so I finally said "good enough" and stopped trying to make it better.Q: It seems like the two scores don't match exactly; is that a mistake?A: You're right, they don't match exactly. The bar-graph score at the top has all the notes of all the instruments, but the conventional score at the bottom is a "reduction" with the eleven staves of the full score compressed into four staves. To make this score readable, I left out some parts that I considered less important when a lot of instruments are playing.Q: How did you make this video?A: You can read my Production Notes here: http://www.musanim.com/ProductionNotes/MozartK467m2.htmlQ: What does "Elvira Madigan" mean?A: This movement was featured on the soundtrack of a 1967 film about the Danish tightrope walker Elvira Madigan (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Elvira_Madigan); a lot of people became familiar with the music that way, so it's sometimes called "The Theme from Elvira Madigan." It's been in many movies since then, including The Spy Who Loved Me (1977), Regarding Henry (1991), Silent Fall (1994), Gone Fishin' (1997), Virtual Sexuality (1999), and Superman Returns (2006).Q: How long have you been playing the piano?A: Since I was eight (which was in the year that's the same upside-down).Q: Where's the recording from?A: I licensed it from RoyaltyFreeClassicalMusic.org.Q: Is there a way I could make the bar-graph scores myself?A: The Music Animation Machine MIDI file player will generate this display; you can get the (Windows) software here: http://www.musanim.com/player/There are lots of places on the web where you can get MIDI files; I usually go to the Classical Archives site first: http://www.classicalarchives.com/Q: Could you please do a MAM video of _________?A: First, check my "to do" list: http://www.musanim.com/all/MAMToDoList.html ...If the piece isn't listed, read the "Could you please do a MAM video of _________?" item on my main FAQ: http://www.musanim.com/mam/mamfaq.html#copyright ...and if you think I'd consider doing it, email me (stephen at musanim dot com)..
Mozart, Piano Concerto No. 21, Andante ("Elvira Madigan") - Download MP3 music or MP4 video:
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Piano Concerto No. 21 - Andante "Elvira Madigan"
Mozart:Piano Concerto No. 21 in C major, K. 467 Orchestra filarmonica della Scala Maurizio Pollini Riccardo Muti 2004
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756 † 1791) Work: Piano Concerto No.21 in C major, 'Elvira Madigan' K.467 01. Allegro maestoso 02. Andante 03. Allegro vivace assai Performed: Keith Jarrett, (Pianist) Conductor: Dennis Russell Davies Stuttgart Chamber Orchestra ------------------------ Artwork: The Vision of St Hubert by Jan The Elder Brueghel, (1615-1630)
Música instrumental. Mozart acompañado por imágenes de países europeos *** Instrumental music. Mozar with pictures from all around Europe Pictures from: 1) Tulips 2) Magyarország (Hungary) 3) Portugal (Portugal) 4) Norge (Norway) 5) България (Bulgaria) 6) Ísland (Iceland) 7) Россия (Russia) 8) Italia (Italy) 9) United Kingdom (United Kingdom) 10) Deutschland (Germany) 11) España (Spain) 12) La France (France) 13) Civitas Vaticana (Vatican City) 14) Україна (Ukraine) 15) Schweiz/ La Suisse/ Svizzera (Switzerland) 16) Србија (Serbia) 17) Danmark (Denmark) 18) Polska (Poland) 19) Россия (Russia) 20) Österreich (Austria) 21) Deutschland (Germany) 22) Sverige (Sweden) 23) Malta (Malta) 24) Ελλάδα (Greece) 25) Italia (Italy) 26) Ísland (Iceland) 27) United Kingdom (United Kingdom) 28) Nederland (Netherlands) 29) San Marino (San Marino) 30) Éire (Ireland) 31) Česká Republika (Czech Republic) 32) España/ Espanya (Spain) 33) Sunset
The Piano Concerto No.21 was composed for the series of Lenten subscription concerts given by Mozart in 1765. This was an extraordinarily busy and successful period of Mozart's life, as we can gauge from a series of letters sent by his father Leopold to Mozart's sister Nannerl. "Every day there are concerts; and the whole time is given up to teaching, music, composing and so forth...It is impossible for me to describe the rush and the bustle." Leopold had arrived on February 11, the day of the first of the concerts and the occasion of the premiere of the Piano Concerto. Mozart first played the newly completed not at one of his subscription concerts (although he must surely have included it in one of the last of those as well), but at his benefit concert at the National Court Theater on March 10, the day after it was entered into his thematic catalog. A handbill for the concert announced that it would include "a new, just finished Forte piano Concerto," in addition to Mozart playing improvisations (for which he was particularly famed) employing "an especially large Forte piano pedal." The Concerto gives absolutely no sign of being composed in an atmosphere of "rush and bustle"; neither could the contrast with the stormy drama of its immediate predecessor be greater. The Andante movement is of sublime beauty, with its few notes and bare outline, is incidentally a classic example of the manner in which Mozart frequently left himself room to improvise within the context of ...
Photo Images of Thuringian Scenery by Linda6769 www.flickr.com Excerpt from Mozart Piano Concerto No. 21 2nd mvt. Harmonica Trio by Kyong Hwa Lee One-man Trio by multiple recordiing.
If this video helps you and you want to help the channel grow, using the Like and Share buttons above is a great way to do it. Thank you very much for watching! How to play on the piano Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart - Piano Concerto No 21 in C major, K467. Easy piano tutorial for beginners. More tutorials: www.youtube.com Subscribe to keep up with the latest: www.youtube.com Facebook! www.facebook.com Twitter! www.twitter.com
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart's Piano Concerto No. 21 in C major (K. 467) was written in 1785. It is one of Mozart's most popular piano concertos, and has three movements. Allegro maestoso Andante in F major Allegro vivace assai The Andante starts with a triplet figuration in the bass supporting a languorous melody. After a leisurely exposition by the orchestra, the soloist takes over the triplets and shares the melody with the ensemble. There are moments of "sadness" that are very brief, but the overall tone of the movement is bright and calm. Alicia de Larrocha y de la Calle (born 23 May 1923) is a Spanish pianist, considered one of the greatest of her generation. She was born in Barcelona, and began studying piano with Frank Marshall in Spain at age three. She performed her first concert at the age of six at the World's Fair in Seville in 1929, and had her orchestral debut at the age of 11. She began touring internationally in 1947, and in 1954 toured North America with the Los Angeles Philharmonic. De Larrocha has made numerous recordings of solo piano repertoire and in particular the works of composers of her native Spain. She is best known for her incandescent recordings of the music of Enrique Granados and Isaac Albéniz, as well as her 1967 recordings of Antonio Soler's piano sonatas, all of which she plays with an authenticity of Spanish idiom unsurpassed by any other pianist. She has recorded for CBS, RCA and Decca, winning her first Grammy Award in 1975 and again, as ...
Video Mozart Piano Concerto no 21 Andante
www.deutschegrammophon.com Watch a music video with pianist Jan Lisiecki. Listen to him interpreting the Andante from Mozart's Piano Concerto no. 21 in C major for his debut recording on Deutsche Grammophon. For more information please see: www.janlisiecki.com Find Deutsche Grammophon on Facebook and Twitter www.facebook.com www.twitter.com
2nd movement www.youtube.com Murray Perahia performs the last movement with Maestro James Levine conducting the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra in Salzburg, Austria.
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart's piano concerto no. 21 in C major (K. 467), second movement (andante in F major).
CONCERTARCHIVE_3 (1) Mozart Piano Concerto No. 21 in C major Murray Perahia, piano Bavarian Radio Symphony Orchestra Lorin Maazel, conductor Friday 23 February 1999, Philharmonie, Munich
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