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Anthony Payne: 1940's Childhood: Flûte Traversière et Accomp.

Version instrumentale | Partitions

COMPOSITEUR: Anthony Payne
TYPE DE PRODUIT: Version instrumentale
ÉDITEUR: Chester Music
Work for Flute and Guitar, commissioned by Clive Conway and Gerald Garcia. Anthony Payne: 'As a passionate Elgarian for most of my musical life, I was fascinated by the prospect of writing something which reflected orsomehowincorporated his Memorial Chimes written for the Loughborough Carillon, a
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Détails
Compositeur Anthony Payne
Description Instrument Group Flûte Traversière
Instrumentation Flûte Traversière et Accomp.
Instrumentation Flûte Traversière et Guitare
Type de produit Version instrumentale
Description Product Type Recueil
Éditeur Chester Music
Genre Classique
Période Post 1901
Année de publication 2002
EAN 5020679217412
Edition Number CH60622
MUSCH60622
Description
Work for Flute and Guitar, commissioned by Clive Conway and Gerald Garcia.

Anthony Payne: 'As a passionate Elgarian for most of my musical life, I was fascinated by the prospect of writing something which reflected orsomehowincorporated his Memorial Chimes written for the Loughborough Carillon, a piece, moreover, which I did not know, although I pride myself on an intimate acquaintance with the greater part of his output. My own style is afar cryfrom that of the English late-romantics which I so love, but I have recently discovered how to relate to their music in more than just spiritual and emotional particulars, and in Spring's Shining Wake I produced a gloss ofDelius'In a Summer Garden, finding equivalents in my vocabulary for each of that work's procedures, somethings approaching the original closely and sometimes shadowing it from afar.p>When I saw the Elgar I immediately realisedthat thiskind of approach was out of the question. For one thing it is quite a short piece and frankly it is not one of the master's great inspirations. It does, however, possess one characteristically haunting phrase, and I sawhow Icould draw it within my own harmonic and textural orbit, not the sort of idea to base a work on, but a happy little discovery such as one often makes during the course of composing a work.

I accordingly set out to write ashorttone poem which somehow draws together the sonorous 'objets trouvés' which float into the mind during intense contemplation of a still landscape, memories of the past (the Elgar), intimations of magic in the wind, suddenintenseperceptions of the cosmic forces of which we form such an insignificant part, ominous vibrations borne on the air from some other existence.

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