Minimal goes popular . Joy to the world: See, the conqu'ring hero comes! Be a man . Them there eyes ; Love is here to stay ; Exactly like you ; The days of wine and roses ; Honeysuckle rose ; When the saints go marching in 6: Summary Miala baba 4: Summary Litania do Marii Panny: Litania do Marii Panny: Sweet was the song . Summary Veni veni, Emmanuel 2: Veni veni, Emmanuel 2: Online Google Books Full view. Real life song . Weihnachtslieder aus Deutschland und aller Welt . At the boar's head . On the nature of thingness: Concert overture ; Sinfonia concertante ; Nocturne and tarantella ; Slopiewnie .
Summary Il barbiere di Siviglia. Il barbiere di Siviglia. Sinfonia in B-flat major, Wq. Allegro giusto from Piano quintet in A major, op. Polish psalms of the 20th and 21st century . Study of the object 7: W lubianym repertuarze . Hab' ein blaues Himmelbett! The complete piano music ; Songs ; Dance preludes ; Epitaph . Summary Two studies for solo piano Melodie ludowe: Two studies for solo piano Melodie ludowe: Summary Litania do Marii Panny, op.
Litania do Marii Panny, op. Catholic Marian classics . Summary 17 songs, op. Summary Venite, exultemus Domino 3: Venite, exultemus Domino 3: Song of the night . Summary Concerto for violin and orchestra no. Concerto for violin and orchestra no. Songs and piano works . Summary In shadow of Emily D. In shadow of Emily D. The turn of the screw . So you think you don't like classical music? Summary Saving Private Ryan. Benedictum Dominum De Profundis from Seven Gates of Jerusalem In pulverem mortis from St.
Agnus Dei from Polish Requiem Kaczka pstra Missa Choralis, S10 1 Movement 1: Kyrie [6'22] 2 Movement 2: Gloria [4'57] 3 Movement 3: Credo [7'21] 4 Movement 4: Sanctus [3'09] 5 Movement 5: Benedictus [5'24] 6 Movement 6: Vexilla regis prodeunt [3'48] 8 Station Jesus is condemned to death [1'10] 9 Station Jesus takes up the Cross [2'00] 10 Station Jesus falls the first time [1'21] 11 Station Jesus meets his Blessed Mother [1'57] 12 Station Simon of Cyrene helps Jesus carry the Cross [2'46] 13 Station Veronica wipes the face of Jesus [2'06] 14 Station Jesus falls the second time [1'22] 15 Station The women of Jerusalem weep for Jesus [2'24] 16 Station Jesus falls the third time [1'24] 17 Station Jesus is stripped of his clothes [1'39] 18 Station Jesus is nailed to the Cross [0'58] 19 Station Jesus dies on the Cross [7'07] 20 Station Jesus is taken down from the Cross [3'20] 21 Station Jesus is laid in the tomb [5'12] http: CD1 Vespers 1 Movement Deus in adiutorium meum intende [2'00] 2 Movement Dixit Dominus [7'32] 3 Movement Nigra sum [3'53] 4 Movement Laudate pueri [6'22] 5 Movement Pulchra es [4'26] 6 Movement Laetatus sum [7'10] 7 Movement Duo Seraphim [5'51] 8 Movement Nisi Dominus [4'28] 9 Movement Audi caelum [8'59] 10 Movement Lauda Jerusalem [4'00] 11 Movement Sonata sopra Sancta Maria [6'29] 12 Movement Ave maris stella [9'07] CD2 1 Movement Magnificat [0'25] 2 Movement Anima mea Dominum [0'17] 3 Movement Et exultavit spiritus meus [1'12] 4 Movement Quia respexit humilitatem [1'46] 5 Movement Quia fecit mihi magna [1'03] 6 Movement Et misericordia eius [2'17] 7 Movement Fecit potentiam in brachio suo [0'59] 8 Movement Deposuit potentes de sede [2'21] 9 Movement Esurientes implevit bonis [1'25] 10 Movement Suscepit Israel puerum suum [1'22] 11 Movement Sicut locutus est [0'55] 12 Movement Gloria Patri [2'25] 13 Movement Sicut erat in principio [1'43] Magnificat a 6 14 Part Magnificat [0'22] 15 Part Anima mea Dominum [0'25] 16 Part Et exultavit spiritus meus [1'04] 17 Part Quia respexit humilitatem [1'16] 18 Part Quia fecit mihi magna [1'26] 19 Part Et misericordia eius [1'15] 20 Part Fecit potentiam in brachio suo [0'59] 21 Part Deposuit potentes de sede [2'18] 22 Part Esurientes implevit bonis [1'02] 23 Part Suscepit Israe puerum suum [1'21] 24 Part Sicut locutus est [1'19] 25 Part Gloria Patri [1'44] 26 Part Sicut erat in principio [0'59] Missa In illo tempore 27 Movement 1: Kyrie [4'27] 28 Movement 2: Gloria [5'51] 29 Movement 3: Credo [10'48] 30 Movement 4: Sanctus [2'34] 31 Movement 5: Benedictus [1'40] 32 Movement 6: Agnus Dei I [3'44] 33 Movement 7: Agnus Dei II [3'17] http: Regina caeli, K 1 Movement 1: Regina caeli laetare [2'58] 2 Movement 2: Quia quem meruisti [3'27] 3 Movement 3: Ora pro nobis [5'37] 4 Movement 4: Alleluia [2'51] Vesperae solennes de Confessore, K 5 Movement 5: Exsultate, iubilate [4'20] 9 Movement 2: Tandem advenit hora [0'47] 10 Movement 3: Tu virginum corona [6'07] 11 Movement 4: Laudate Dominum [4'27] Regina caeli, K 14 Movement 1: Regina caeli laetare [3'24] 15 Movement 2: Quia quem meruisti [3'45] 16 Movement 3: Ora pro nobis [4'45] 17 Movement 4: XXXI sans titre 4.
Almande de La nonette 5. De frans galliard 6. Ghij Herder Israels Wylt Hooren, den 80 sallem 7. Wt de diepte o Heere, sallem 8. Almande Brun Smeedelyn 9. Als een Hert gejaecht, den 42 sallem Pavane dan Vers Heer ich wil V Wt's Herten gront, den 9 sallem Susanna Vung Jour Almande de symmerman Myn God Voet mij als myn Herder Oratorio per 2 soprano, contralto, tenore, basso orchestra e continuo manoscritto inedito, prima esecuzione mondiale http: Czech Boys' Choir http: Clare Chamber Ensemble Soloists: Leontyne Price - O Holy Night Luciano Pavarotti - Ave Maria Kiri Te Kanawa - Panis Angelicus Marilyn Horne - Schlafe, Mein Liebster Renata Tabaldi - Wiegenlied Stephen Cleobury - While Shepherds Watched Julian Podger - Alma Redemptoris Mater Alan Loveday - Winter, RV Gerald Finley - The Three Kings Leontyne Price - Ave Maria Alleluia 6th mode Psalomnik praise verses - 1st mode Now the celestial powers 6th mode Cherubic hymn 2nd mode Have mercy on me o Lord 6th mode We worship your cross 2nd mode God the Lord 4th mode Alleluia 5th mode O, what a wonderful miracle 1st mode You are the prophets announcement 1st mode Servikon After the birth 8th mode Sing to the Lord all the earth Psalm 4th mode Everything that breath Psalm 5th mode Alleluia 1st mode The Nash ensemble Tracks: Mein Freund ist mein; Cantatas http: While Shepherds Watch A2.
The Star Of Bethlehem A5. What Heavenly Music A6. Hark The Glad Sound B2. Awake With Joy B3. Hail Sacred Day B4. The Holy Child B5. The Star Of Jacob B6. Christe, Adoramus Te 3: Christus Factus Est 2: O Vos Omnes 3: Timor Et Tremor 3: Ave Verum Corpus 4: Jesu, Dulcis Memoria 1: Selig Sind Die Toten 4: Missa Sesto Tuono http: Erwin Ortner, Concentus musicus Wien con. Terremoto "Er ist nicht mehr" http: Missa Nr11 in D, S. Missa Nr12 in D, S. Magnificat" FLAC, mb 3.
Te Deum in D, [S. Magnificat in A, S. Requiem in Es, S. Messe in d; Heinichen: Vanum est vobis 3. Sicut erat in principio 9. Sinfonia From "Christmas Oratorio" Jesu, Joy Of Man's Desiring Canon In D Major Sinfonia From "Messiah" Sheep May Savely Graze Air On A "G" String Allegro From "Brandenburg" Concerto No. Fanfare "Masterpiece Theatre" Theme Arioso For Brass Table Music Overture And the Glory Of The Lord But Who May Abide And He Shall Purity A Virgin Shall Conceive Darkness Shall Cover The Earth He Shall Feed His Flock Glory To God His Yoke Is Easy Behold The Lamb Of God He Was Despised All We, Like Sheep The Trumpet Shall Sound Joy To The World In Dulci Jubilo Away In The Manger Sans Day Carol Whence Is That Goodly Fragrance Down On Yon Forest I Saw Three Ships Fantasia On Greensleeves O Little Town Of Bethlehem Jesu, Thou The Virgin Born The First Nowell On Christmas Night God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen Little Drummer Boy God Is Born In Nightly Stillness O Holy Night In The Manger Lullay, Dear Jesus Mozart - Sleighride Beethoven-Finale From Symphony No.
Prelude for organ in C minor 2. Pastorale per la notte di natale, for orchestra in A major 5. Te Deum laudamus 6. Tu Rex gloriae 7. Te ergo quaesumus 8. Gloria in excelsis Deo Cum Sancto Spiritu Credo in unum Deum Et incarnatus est O admirabile mysterium Ad cunas Jesu parvuli De lamentatione 3'45 2. Misericordiae Domini 2'19 3. Novi diluculo 4'10 4.
Bonus est 3'33 5. Sedebit solitatius 0'56 6. Dabit percutienti 1'56 8. Jerusalem, convertere 4'39 Lectio secunda in Feria Sexta Parasceve 17'26 for soprano, alto, violins, viola and basso continuo 9. Quomodo obscuratum 4'28 Qui vescebantur 3'09 Et maior effecta est 2'11 Jerusalem, convertere 4'42 Lectio terza in Feria Sexta Parasceve 27'32 for soloists, four-part choir, horns, violins, viola and basso continuo Incipit oratio 6'40 Pupilli facti sumus 2'43 Recordare Domine 3'10 Patres nostri 3'37 Pellis nostra 2'05 Recordare Domine 3'08 Mulieres in Sion humiliaverunt 1'59 Jerusalem, convertere 4'10 Total time: Tales from the Vienna Woods, op.
Thunder and Lightning, op. Music of the Spheres, op. Light of Heart, op. CD 01 part 1: St John's College, Cambridge http: November , Temple Church, London Released: Strastnaya Sed'mitsa, Op 58 1 No 6: Nine sili nebesniya 'Now the powers of heaven' [5'20] 2 No 3: Blagoslovi, dushe moya 'Bless the Lord, O my soul' [6'15] 5 Movement Blazhen muzh 'Blessed is the man' [5'16] 6 Movement Svete tihiy 'Gladsome light' [3'34] 7 Movement Bogoroditse Devo 'Rejoice, O virgin' [1'20] 8 Movement Hvalite imia Ghospodne 'Praise the name of the Lord' [6'49] 9 Movement Ot yunosti moyeya 'From my youth' [3'48] 11 Movement Voskreseniye Hristovo videvshe 'Having beheld the resurrection of Christ' [3'41] 12 Movement Slava v vishnih Bogu 'Glory be to God' [9'10] 13 Movement Vzbrannoy voyevode 'To thee, victorious leader' [1'54] http: Gloria [9'09] 3 Movement 2: Credo [9'30] 4 Movement 3: Sanctus and Benedictus [9'50] 5 Movement 4: Gloria [9'48] 4 Movement 2: Credo [10'12] 5 Movement 3: Sanctus and Benedictus [8'44] 6 Movement 4: Gloria [10'27] 2 Movement 2: Credo [9'52] 3 Movement 3: Sanctus and Benedictus [9'49] 4 Movement 4: Agnus Dei I [3'07] 5 Movement 5: Gloria [12'29] 2 Movement 2: Credo [10'17] 3 Movement 3: Sanctus and Benedictus [9'25] 4 Movement 4: Gloria [8'17] 6 Movement 2: Credo [8'03] 7 Movement 3: Sanctus [6'17] 8 Movement 4: Benedictus [4'55] 9 Movement 5: Gloria [6'32] 2 Movement 2: Credo [6'54] 3 Movement 3: Sanctus [4'46] 4 Movement 4: Benedictus [2'42] 5 Movement 5: Gloria [6'39] 8 Movement 2: Credo [7'45] 9 Movement 3: Sanctus and Benedictus [7'00] 10 Movement 4: Gloria [8'53] 2 Movement 2: Credo [10'26] 3 Movement 3: Sanctus and Benedictus [6'16] 4 Movement 4: Gloria [4'39] 2 Movement 2: Credo [5'08] 3 Movement 3: Sanctus [3'15] 4 Movement 4: Benedictus [1'31] 5 Movement 5: Magnificat 'My soul doth magnify the Lord' [5'48] 7 Evening Canticle 2: We praise thee, O God [3'33] 2 Movement To thee all angels cry aloud [0'39] 3 Movement To thee Cherubin and Seraphin [1'06] 4 Movement The glorious company of the apostles [4'29] 5 Movement When thou took'st upon thee [2'37] 6 Movement We believe that thou shalt come [2'17] 7 Movement Day by day we magnify thee [1'11] 8 Movement And we worship thy name [0'45] 9 Movement Vouchsafe, O Lord [2'33] 10 Movement O be joyful in the Lord [4'05] 12 Movement 2: Be ye sure that the Lord he is God [2'19] 13 Movement 3: O go your way into his gates [2'39] 14 Movement 4: For the Lord is gracious [2'50] 15 Movement 5: I was glad when they said unto me [4'36] 17 Movement 2: One thing have I desired of the Lord [3'18] 18 Movement 3: They shall prosper that love thee [2'32] 19 Movement 4: The king shall rejoice in thy strength [2'05] 20 Movement 5: As for his enemies [1'40] Lord, thou hast been our refuge William Boyce 21 Movement 1: Lord, thou hast been our refuge [5'06] 22 Movement 2: Yea, like as a father pitieth his own children [3'19] 24 Movement 4: Remember, O Lord, what is come upon us [3'54] 25 Movement 5: Blessed be the name of the Lord [3'13] http: Palestrina, Gombert, Lassus, Victoria, etc.
Songs of Songs - Stile Antico - Ego Flos Campi [0: Dum Esset Rex [0: Surge Propera Amica Mea [0: Quam Pulchra Es [0: Veni Dilecte Mi [0: Vadam Et Circuibo [0: Tota Pulchra Es [0: Speciosa Facta Es [0: Trahe Me Post Te [0: Iam Hiems Transiit [0: Emidio Missa Romana - Scarlati: Mesa per il Santissimo Natale - R.
Gloria In Excelsis Deo [0: Musical improvisation — Sometimes musical ideas in improvisation are spontaneous, but may be based on chord changes in classical music, and many other kinds of music. One definition is a performance given extempore without planning or preparation, another definition is to play or sing extemporaneously, by inventing variations on a melody or creating new melodies, rhythms and harmonies. Improvisation is often done within a harmonic framework or chord progression.
Improvisation is a part of some types of 20th-century music, such as blues, jazz. Throughout the eras of the Western art music tradition, including the Medieval, Renaissance, Baroque, Classical, Bach, Handel, Mozart, Beethoven, Chopin, Liszt, and many other famous composers and musicians were known especially for their improvisational skills. Improvisation might have played an important role in the monophonic period, the earliest treatises on polyphony, such as the Musica enchiriadis, indicate that added parts were improvised for centuries before the first notated examples.
However, it was only in the century that theorists began making a hard distinction between improvised and written music. Handel, Scarlatti, and Bach all belonged to a tradition of solo keyboard improvisation, in the Baroque era, performers improvised ornaments and basso continuo keyboard players improvised chord voicings based on figured bass notation. At the same time, some contemporary composers from the 20th, in Indian classical music, improvisation is a core component and an essential criterion of performances.
Keyboard players likewise performed extempore, freely formed pieces, the pattern of chords in many baroque preludes, for example, can be played on keyboard and guitar over a pedal tone or repeated bass notes. Such progressions can be used in other structures and contexts, and are still found in Mozart. Bach, for example, was fond of the sound produced by the dominant seventh harmony played over, i.
This shift of roles between treble and bass is another definitive characteristic, finally, in keeping with this polarity, the kind of question and answer which appears in baroque music has the appearance of fugue or canon. This method was a favorite in compositions by Scarlatti and Handel especially at the beginning of a piece, improvised accompaniment over a figured bass was a common practice during the Baroque era, and to some extent the following periods. Improvisation remains a feature of playing in some church services and are regularly also performed at concerts.
Olivier Latry later wrote his improvisations as a compositions, for example Salve Regina, Classical music departs from baroque style in that sometimes several voices may move together as chords involving both hands, to form brief phrases without any passing tones. Harmony — In music, harmony considers the process by which the composition of individual sounds, or superpositions of sounds, is analysed by hearing.
Usually, this means simultaneously occurring frequencies, pitches, or chords, the study of harmony involves chords and their construction and chord progressions and the principles of connection that govern them. Harmony is often said to refer to the aspect of music, as distinguished from melodic line. In popular and jazz harmony, chords are named by their root plus various terms, in many types of music, notably baroque, romantic, modern, and jazz, chords are often augmented with tensions.
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A tension is an additional member that creates a relatively dissonant interval in relation to the bass. Typically, in the common practice period a dissonant chord resolves to a consonant chord. Harmonization usually sounds pleasant to the ear when there is a balance between the consonant and dissonant sounds, in simple words, that occurs when there is a balance between tense and relaxed moments. In Ancient Greece, the term defined the combination of contrasted elements, in the Middle Ages the term was used to describe two pitches sounding in combination, and in the Renaissance the concept was expanded to denote three pitches sounding together.
Aristoxenus wrote a work entitled Harmonika Stoicheia, which is thought the first work in European history written on the subject of harmony, the underlying principle behind these texts is that harmony sanctions harmoniousness by conforming to certain pre-established compositional principles. Current dictionary definitions, while attempting to give concise descriptions, often highlight the ambiguity of the term in modern use, ambiguities tend to arise from either aesthetic considerations or from the point of view of musical texture distinguishing between harmonic and contrapuntal.
The view that modern tonal harmony in Western music began in about is commonplace in music theory and this is usually accounted for by the replacement of horizontal writing, common in the music of the Renaissance, with a new emphasis on the vertical element of composed music. Modern theorists, however, tend to see this as an unsatisfactory generalisation, as Carl Dahlhaus puts it, It was not that counterpoint was supplanted by harmony but that an older type both of counterpoint and of vertical technique was succeeded by a newer type.
And harmony comprises not only the structure of chords but also their movement, like music as a whole, harmony is a process. Descriptions and definitions of harmony and harmonic practice may show bias towards European musical traditions, pitch simultaneity in particular is rarely a major consideration. Nevertheless, emphasis on the precomposed in European art music and the written theory surrounding it shows considerable cultural bias, the conception of musics that live in oral traditions as something composed with the use of improvisatory techniques separates them from the higher-standing works that use notation.
Yet the evolution of harmonic practice and language itself, in Western art music, is and was facilitated by this process of prior composition, some traditions of Western music performance, composition, and theory have specific rules of harmony. This model provides that the seventh and ninth are not dissonant.
Counterpoint — In music, counterpoint is the relationship between voices that are harmonically interdependent yet independent in rhythm and contour. It has been most commonly identified in the European classical tradition, strongly developing during the Renaissance and in much of the common practice period, the term originates from the Latin punctus contra punctum meaning point against point.
Counterpoint generally involves musical lines with strongly independent identities, Counterpoint has been used to designate a voice or even an entire composition. In each era, contrapuntally organized music writing has been subject to rules—sometimes strict ones, chords are the simultaneous soundings of notes, whereas harmonic, vertical features are considered secondary and almost incidental when counterpoint is the predominant textural element.
Counterpoint focuses on melodic interaction—only secondarily on the produced by that interaction. In the words of John Rahn, It is hard to write a beautiful song and it is harder to write several individually beautiful songs that, when sung simultaneously, sound as a more beautiful polyphonic whole. The way that is accomplished in detail is, some examples of related compositional techniques include, the round, the canon, and perhaps the most complex contrapuntal convention, the fugue.
All of these are examples of imitative counterpoint, Species counterpoint generally offers less freedom to the composer than other types of counterpoint and therefore is called a strict counterpoint. The student gradually attains the ability to free counterpoint according to the given rules at the time. The idea is at least as old as , when Giovanni Maria Lanfranco described a concept in his Scintille di musica.
Zacconi, unlike later theorists, included a few extra contrapuntal techniques, a succession of later theorists quite closely imitated Fuxs seminal work, often with some small and idiosyncratic modifications in the rules. The following rules apply to melodic writing in each species, for each part, if the final is approached from below, then the leading tone must be raised in a minor key, but not in Phrygian or Hypophrygian mode.
The ascending minor sixth must be followed by motion downwards. The three notes should be from the triad, if this is impossible, they should not outline more than one octave. In general, do not write more than two skips in the same direction, if writing a skip in one direction, it is best to proceed after the skip with motion in the other direction.
The interval of a tritone in three notes should be avoided as is the interval of a seventh in three notes, there must be a climax or high point in the line countering the cantus firmus. This usually occurs somewhere in the middle of exercise and must occur on a strong beat, an outlining of a seventh is avoided within a single line moving in the same direction.
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Fugue — A fugue usually has three sections, an exposition, a development, and a final entry that contains the return of the subject in the fugues tonic key. In the Middle Ages, the term was used to denote any works in canonic style, by the Renaissance. Since the 17th century, the fugue has described what is commonly regarded as the most fully developed procedure of imitative counterpoint. Most fugues open with a main theme, the subject, which then sounds successively in each voice, when each voice has entered.
This is often followed by a passage, or episode, developed from previously heard material. In this sense, a fugue is a style of composition, the form evolved during the 18th century from several earlier types of contrapuntal compositions, such as imitative ricercars, capriccios, canzonas, and fantasias. With the decline of sophisticated styles at the end of the period, the fugues central role waned, eventually giving way as sonata form.
The English term fugue originated in the 16th century and is derived from the French word fugue or the Italian fuga and this in turn comes from Latin, also fuga, which is itself related to both fugere and fugare. A fugue begins with the exposition and is according to certain predefined rules, in later portions the composer has more freedom.
Further entries of the subject will occur throughout the fugue, repeating the accompanying material at the same time, the various entries may or may not be separated by episodes. After the statement of the subject, a second voice enters and states the subject with the subject transposed to another key, to make the music run smoothly, it may also have to be altered slightly. A tonal answer is called for when the subject begins with a prominent dominant note. To prevent an undermining of the sense of key, this note is transposed up a fourth to the tonic rather than up a fifth to the supertonic.
Answers in the subdominant are also employed for the same reason, while the answer is being stated, the voice in which the subject was previously heard continues with new material. If this new material is reused in later statements of the subject, it is called a countersubject, if this material is only heard once.
The countersubject is written in invertible counterpoint at the octave or fifteenth, for example, when the note G sounds in one voice above the note C in lower voice, the interval of a fifth is formed, which is considered consonant and entirely acceptable. There are many different styles and types of accompaniment in different genres and styles of music, in homophonic music, the main accompaniment approach used in popular music, a clear vocal melody is supported by subordinate chords.
In popular music and traditional music, the accompaniment parts typically provide the beat for the music, the accompaniment for a vocal melody or instrumental solo can be played by a single musician playing an instrument such as piano, pipe organ, or guitar. A solo singer can accompany herself by playing guitar or piano while she sings, and in rare cases. With choral music, the accompaniment to a vocal solo can be provided by other singers in the choir, accompaniment parts range from so simple that a beginner can play them to so complex that only an advanced player or singer can perform them.
An accompanist is a musician who plays an accompaniment part, accompanists often play keyboard instruments e.
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This is the norm in Classical music and in most large ensemble writing, chord-playing musicians can improvise chords, fill-in melodic lines and solos from the chord chart. It is rare for chords to be written out in music notation in pop. Some guitarists, bassists and other stringed instrumentalists read accompaniment parts using tabulature, drummers can play accompaniment by following the lead sheet, a sheet music part in music notation, or by playing by ear.
In some cases, an arranger or composer may give a bassist a bass part that is written out in music notation. Marie-Claire Alain — Marie-Claire Alain was a French organist and organ teacher best known for her prolific recording career. At the age of 11 she began assisting her father when he played organ in the church of Saint-Germain-en-Laye.
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Alain won the 2nd prize for organ at the Geneva International Music Competition in and she taught at the conservatory of Rueil-Malmaison and the Paris Conservatory. Her pupils included Cherry Rhodes, James M. Higdon, Jr, upon her death, the list of her students was described as a whos who of the present-day organ world. She was the most-recorded organist in the world, with over recordings in her catalogue, Alain recorded the complete organ works of J.
Bach three times as well as the organ works of over a dozen other major composers of works for the organ. She was devoted to the works of her brother Jehan. She succeeded her father as organist of the church of Saint-Germain-en-Laye after his death in Alain died on 26 February in a home in Le Pecq.
Widor was born in Lyon, to a family of organ builders, after this term of study Widor moved to Paris, where he would make his home for the rest of his life. The class he inherited was initially stunned by this new teacher, who demanded a formidable technique. Bachs organ works as prerequisites to effective improvisation, later, he gave up this post to become composition professor at the same institution. Albert Schweitzer also studied with Widor, mainly from , master, Widor, whose own master Lemmens was an important Bach exponent, encouraged Schweitzers theological exploration of Bachs music.
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Among the leading organ recitalists of his time, Widor visited many different nations in this capacity, including Russia, England, Germany, the Netherlands, Portugal, Italy, Poland and Switzerland. The year-old Mathilde was a member of one of the oldest and most prominent families of Europe and she died in , there were no children from this union. On 31 December , at age 89, Widor retired from his position at Saint-Sulpice, three years later he suffered a stroke which paralysed the right side of his body, although he remained mentally alert to the last.
He died at his home in Paris on 12 March at the age of 93, Widor wrote music for a wide variety of instruments and ensembles and composed four operas and a ballet, but only his works for organ are played with any regularity today.
It is unusual for a written for one instrument to be assigned the term symphony. However, Widor was at the forefront of a revival in French organ music, the organ of the Baroque and Classical periods was designed to project a clear and crisp sound capable of handling contrapuntal writing. The signing of the Residence Act on July 16,, Constitution provided for a federal district under the exclusive jurisdiction of the Congress and the District is therefore not a part of any state. The states of Maryland and Virginia each donated land to form the federal district, named in honor of President George Washington, the City of Washington was founded in to serve as the new national capital.
In , Congress returned the land ceded by Virginia, in Washington had an population of , as of July Commuters from the surrounding Maryland and Virginia suburbs raise the population to more than one million during the workweek. The Washington metropolitan area, of which the District is a part, has a population of over 6 million, the centers of all three branches of the federal government of the United States are in the District, including the Congress, President, and Supreme Court. Washington is home to national monuments and museums, which are primarily situated on or around the National Mall.
The city hosts foreign embassies as well as the headquarters of international organizations, trade unions, non-profit organizations, lobbying groups.
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