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John Corigliano: The Red Violin Caprices: Solo pour Violons

Version instrumentale | Partitions

COMPOSITEUR: John Corigliano
TYPE DE PRODUIT: Version instrumentale
DESCRIPTION PRODUCT TYPE: Recueil
ÉDITEUR: G. Schirmer
DEFINITIVE DURATION: 00:10:00
The Red Violin Caprices (duration: ca. 10 min.) are derived from John Corigliano's music for The Red Violin , which received the 1999 Academy Award for Best Original Score. The Caprices were composed especially forJoshua Bell. “These Caprices, composed in conjunction with the score for François
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Détails
Compositeur John Corigliano
Description Instrument Group Violon
Instrumentation Solo pour Violons
Instrumentation Violon
Type de produit Version instrumentale
Description Product Type Recueil
Collection String Solo
Éditeur G. Schirmer
Genre TV, Film, Comédie musicale
Style Contemporain
Période Post 1901
Année de publication 2001
Definitive Duration 00:10:00
Nombre de Pages 12
ISBN 9780634001840
UPC 073999834864
Edition Number HL50483486
HL50483486
Description
The Red Violin Caprices (duration: ca. 10 min.) are derived from John Corigliano's music for The Red Violin, which received the 1999 Academy Award for Best Original Score. The Caprices were composed especially forJoshua Bell.

“These Caprices, composed in conjunction with the score for François Girard's film The Red Violin, take a spacious, troubadour-inspired theme and vary it both linearly and stylistically.These variations intentionally evoke Baroque, Gypsy, and arch-Romantic idioms as they examine the same materials (a dark, seven-chord chaconne as well as that principal theme) from differing aural viewpoints. The Caprices werecreated and ordered to reflect the structure of the film, in which Bussotti, a fictional 18th-century violin maker, crafts his greatest violin for his soon-to-be-born son. When tragedy claims wife and child, the grief-strickenBussotti, in a gesture both ardent and macabre, infuses the blood of his beloved into the varnish of the instrument. Their fates thus joined, the violin travels across three centuries through Vienna, London, Shanghai and Montreal,passing through the hands of a doomed child prodigy, a flamboyant virtuoso, a haunted Maoist commissar, and at last a willful Canadian expert, whose own plans for the violin finally complete the circle of parent and child unitedin art.”

– John Corigliano
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