We have many mutual friends in common as well as both being at New World at different times so it was odd we had not crossed paths. It was great to get to know Rob and as we left I gave him a copy of my book and he gave me a copy of his recording of the douze etudes. I figured it was time to give them a listen. Here is what I thought… 1 What immediately jumps out to me is the relaxed way Rob plays Delecluse. The style and feel is very laid back and relaxed.
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Tygojas I have had sympathy for the recording engineer for this project. All of the grace notes are remarkably consistent, especially the flams. Similar to 1 Rob chooses eture take this etude slightly slower than written and I think this is very wise. This etude uses lots of the same rhythms but repeated in different ways and displaced over different beats. Here is what I thought…. Strings are a standard configuration 4 first violin, 4 second violin, 3 viola, 2 cello, 2 bass.
The bracketed numbers tell you the precise instrumentation of the ensemble. Delecluse Etudes 12 20th Century. This would not be as enjoyable at a faster tempo. Delecluse Etudes 12 I really love this etude.
The second example is common for a concert band or wind ensemble piece. Rob does a great job of saving these extremes until the end while still giving sufficient contrast between the dynamic levels up until this point.
Official Return Policy Shipping Every single order that goes out the door has a tracking number that will be emailed to you, and all of it is completely insured. And finally, here is one more way to visualize the above code sequence: Again, I have to point out that the pacing at the transition during the ritard is excellent.
Note also that the separate euphonium part is attached to trombone with a plus sign. Example 2 — Jones: There are lots of opportunities to crescendo and diminuendo within these rolls and show nice dynamic shapes.
We have many mutual friends in common as well as both being at New World at different times so it was odd we had not crossed paths.
Thanks for your understanding. This is standard orchestral nomenclature. Rob and I both play the ruffs slightly closed but with an audible difference between 3 and 4 stroke ruffs. Sign up for our newsletter Sign Up. There is a very clear difference between the two but not so over exaggerated that it loses its etue momentum. Shout out to Brandon Johnson! All of the details are there for those looking to hear exactly what those rhythms are supposed to sound like. We ship from centrally-located Dallas, Texas.
This resource has been long awaited. You must be logged in to add an item to your wishlist. Strings are represented with a series of five digits representing the quantity of each part first violin, second violin, viola, cello, bass. The style and feel is very laid back and relaxed. Related Articles
DELECLUSE ETUDE 9 PDF
I am very happy and proud of this, but I also know he is a great musician, a clever teacher, and a wonderful man. Born in September of , he is now retired from the Orchestre de Paris and from the Conservatoire de Paris, but he is still composing music, giving master classes, and participating on juries of many exams, auditions, and competitions. He divides his time between Paris, his country house near Paris, and the south of France near the Mediterranean in summer. Jacques first started to study piano and was a very gifted pianist, a very good student, and an excellent musician. He received the First Prize at the Conservatoire de Paris in best of the competition , with better results than many students who became great and famous soloists, such as Philippe Entremont. A couple of years before, Jacques started to study percussion with Felix Passerone, principal timpanist of the Paris Opera and teacher at the Conservatoire of Paris—the master of an entire generation of famous French percussionists. In , just one week before he got the First Prize for piano, Jacques also received the Second Prize for percussion.
Percussionists had to study from orchestral excerpts, military drum books, and a couple of low-level standard pieces. Jacques Delecluse From nothing, he built a real school for percussion and created a pedagogical repertoire for snare drum, xylophone, timpani, and vibraphone. One can often see people in tuxedos playing some of them on stage! At the Conservatoire of Paris, Jacques also studied harmony, counterpoint, and composition, and he received the First Prize for percussion in In only two short pages, it contains everything one needs to know about snare drum playing! Keisleiriana 1 in and Keisleiriana 2 inboth published by Alphonse Leduc.
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