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8 thoughts on “ Retrospection (Adagietto)

  1. Retrospection: Electronic Instruments and Sound Sources Retrospection: Adagietto and Vivace for Orchestra: Orchestra Adagietto and Vivace for Orchestra Adagietto and Vivace for Orchestra Adagietto and Vivace for Orchestra: Thoughts of Christmas: Chorus, with or without Solo Voices
  2. Retrospection Webster / Buggert Tetra Ergon (bass Tbn) Fantasy, Op. 42 Deux Danses Defay Salzedo Sonata (any 1 Or 2 Mvts) Salute To Honor Trombone/baritone Duets, Vol. 1 (any Two From 4,5,7,8,or10) Concert Duet In Four Movements No. 4 Rondo Pryor Gabrieli, G. / Ramm Nocturne No. 8 Excerpts From Water Music (5 Horns) Handel / Lively Haydn.
  3. Florence Beatrice Smith Price () était un compositeur afro-américain: professeur, adaptateur musical et orchestrateur qui s'est appelé «Une femme de la Renaissance de Chicago».
  4. Man delights in retrospection and indulges in anticipation. The faithful historian never lacks appreciative audiences, for the dullest eye must lighten and the most sluggish pulse quicken at the recital of the trials and triumphs of the past. Neither is a prophet without honor even in his own country, when to listeners, whose hopes and aims are.
  5. ADAGIETTO; CARILLON; Bizet was commissioned to write incidental music for the performance at the Vaudeville Theatre, Paris, of Alphonse Daudet's three-act play "L'Arlésienne." The play and Bizet's music were given at the Vaudeville on October 1, , and withdrawn after fifteen performances. Bizet's music comprised twenty-seven numbers.
  6. Jun 13,  · U.S. Copyright Office Section Electronic - Notice of Intention to Obtain a Compulsory License for Making and Distributing Phonorecords [(d)(1)].
  7. Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy: Retrospection, from "Songs Without Words" by JeffreyWagner. "Adagietto" from Symphony No. 5 by JeffreyWagner. Anton Rubinstein: Melody in F.
  8. The term "parody" has a venerable history, going back to Quintilian's Institutio oratoria where it is defined, in Book VI, as an alteration of the text with the intent to alter its meaning. Beginning in Germany in the late seventeenth century, "parody" was generally applied to the alteration or substitution of a song text, usually from a secular to a sacred sense.

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