- String Quartet No. 16 in F major, Opus 135
- Franz Schubert String Quartet No.2 in C Major, D
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- String Quartet No. 16 (Beethoven)
Adagio String Quartet No.
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Molto adagio String Quartet No. Allegretto, transcription for piano solo String Quartet No.
String Quartet No. 16 in F major, Opus 135
Finale: Presto String Quartet No. Adagio affettuoso ed appassionato String Quartet No. Scherzo Allegro molto String Quartet No. Piano part only; orchestra or string quartet parts not available. Grande Polonaise Op. Solo piano; orchestra or string quartet ad libitum not available. Blumenfeld, Felix String Quartet, Op. Notturno - complete score String Quartet on the theme 'B la F' 3rd movement Transcription for piano solo String Quartet in A minor, Op.
Complete score String Quartet in A minor, Op.
- String Quartet No in F Major, Op by L.v. Beethoven on MusicaNeo.
- String Quartet No.16, Op.135 (Beethoven, Ludwig van)?
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- String Quartet No.16 in F Major, Op.135;
Complete score String Quartet in B-flat major, Op. Transcription for piano solo String Quartet No. Quartets Violoncello String Quartets Nos. Quartets Viola String Quartets Nos. Quartets Violin 2 String Quartets Nos. Quartets Violin 1 String Quartets Nos. Quartet No. Violin 1 part Quatour pour 2 violons, alto, et violoncelle Allegro non troppo complete score Quatour pour 2 violons, alto, et violoncelle Violin 2 part Quatour pour 2 violons, alto, et violoncelle Title page of score Quatour pour 2 violons, alto, et violoncelle Allegro risoluto complete score Quatour pour 2 violons, alto, et violoncelle Title page for parts Quatour pour 2 violons, alto, et violoncelle Viola part Quatour pour 2 violons, alto, et violoncelle Cello part Quatour pour 2 violons, alto, et violoncelle Parts 3 String Quartets, Op.
Parts Davidson, Robert String Quartet Full score Debussy, Claude La plus que lente Complete score of all movements Dvorak, Antonin String Quartet Complete score String Quartet, Op. Cello part Piano Quintet, Op. Violin 2 part Piano Quintet, Op. Violin 1 part Piano Quintet, Op.
Viola String Quartet on the theme 'B la F' 4th movement Quartet: Parts Grego, Alessandro Talassocrazia Parts 6 String Quartets, Op. Quartets: Parts String Quartets, Op. Complete Score String Quartet, Op.
Complete score of all movements String Quartet, Op. Allegro String Quartet, Op. Largo III. Menuetto String Quartet, Op. Finale String Quartet, Op. Allegro con spirito String Quartet, Op. Adagio String Quartet, Op. Complete score of all movements String Quartets, Op. Full Score of No. Introduction and Full Score of No.
Full Score of Op. Introduction and Full Score of Op. Complete Score of No. Score String Quartet No. Quartets: Parts 3 String Quartets, Book The Three Motives: X m. From this process, the first, top, and last note of the retrograded and inverted Z-motive clearly outlines its Y-motive structure see Ex. Just as the Z- motive is derived from the Y-motive see Ex. Therefore, since both X and Z derives from Y, it is possible that the Y-motive is essentially the main nuclear motive of this entire movement.
For example, third intervals can be any type of thirds minor, major, augmented, or diminished , as long as they are notationaly spelled as thirds. The color-coding system colors the X-motives as red, Y-motives as light-green, and Z- motives as blue. Additionally, pitches encircled with light-green circles within another motive are labeled as embedded Yi-motives.
Beginning at the Introduction, the Grave ma non troppo tratto features the X-motive in measures 1, 3, 7, 8, and 9.
Franz Schubert String Quartet No.2 in C Major, D
The viola and cello plays the X-motive in octaves, beginning with the original minor third and diminished fourth intervals. As prefaced above, all five occurrences of X in measures will be labeled with solid red boxes see Appendix A, mm. Measure 7 employs a minor third and augmented fourth; measure 8, a major third and perfect fourth; measure 9, a minor third and perfect fourth. The fifth occurrence, however, is also labeled with a dashed light-green box, because it uses the Yi-motive intervals only.
Continuing at measure 2 in the Introduction, an implied Z-motive appears in violins and viola. The occurrences of Z-motives in measure 2 are either partial or altered motives—and thus, labeled with dashed blue boxes see Appendix A, mm. Here, after the entrance of the original X-motive vla.
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These materials seem to propel the first two measures to sequentially repeat a perfect fourth up mm. When the said pattern sequences in measures 3 and 4, it quickly breaks from its call-and-response gestures. Starting from measures , homophony seems to take over the texture. While the X-motive returns and interjects the homophony in measures , it inevitably succumbs to homophony. Exposition, mm.
This creates a startling contrast between the previous Grave Introduction in F-minor. Right at the start, the Y-motive leads the way, introduced by the violins mm. Here, the original pair of two Y-motives becomes the p1-theme mm. The Z-motive mm. The combinations of three Z-motive sequences 2 complete, mm. After the first violin plays the p2-theme mm. The third sequence is labeled with a dashed blue line because it is incomplete mm.
String Quartet No. 16 (Beethoven)
At measure 32, a Yrc-motive vln. It is labeled as Yrc because its intervallic attribute has been altered m3 and P4 intervals are retrograded in its order of sequence, to a P4 and m3. To begin to transition away from the contrapuntal, quasi-imitative texture, a homophonic transitional texture interjects, beginning at measure Perhaps, this t1-transition is related to X, and is labeled as Xr, using dashed red line boxes.
After modulating to the mediant, the quasi-imitative texture of the p2-theme returns as the t2- transition mm. However, instead of a direct imitation of the Z-motive as in mm. The Second Theme Group begins at measure 53, featuring the s1-theme in the cello, while accompanied by sparse arpeggios among the violins and viola mm. Here, the cello plays an antecedent mm. After the first introduction of the s1-theme mm. The consequent phrase of the s1-prime theme vln.
After the second repetition of the s1-theme, materials from p1 returns as an s2-theme, combining Y-motives and contrapuntal arpeggiations mm. The s2-theme propels towards the closing section of the Exposition mm. The combined s2-theme and K-closing section contains multiple Y-motives.
Most of the recurring Y-motives are harmonized by attributive-variations of Y Yrc, vla. Development, mm. The Y-motive at the pickup to measure 85 vln. In unison and in f tutti, the intervallic attribute of the X-motive—the minor third and diminished fourth—are embedded within a Y-motive. Three more subsequent entrances of the Y-motive follows after, with all playing in unison mm. After the third unison Y-motive mm. Rather than developing independently each motive Y and Z from p1 and t2 , Beethoven intervolves both Z and Y motives by placing Z-motives in a quasi-imitative texture, while the Y- motive outlines harmonically the contrapuntal texture.
This contrapuntal treatment continues until measure Here are the three entrances of the p1-theme a pair of Y-motives : 1 entrance in the cello mm. After the three entrances of the p1-theme, the Y-motives are compressed into two measures, rather than four. Hence, four and a half pairs of compressed Y-motives enter between measures and cf. Appendix A, mm. Just as Beethoven clears away from the thick contrapuntal texture between the Primary Theme Group and the Transition cf.
Hagen Quartett. Compared to their most recent recording see below , this is slightly faster, maybe more focused on the emotional aspects — an excellent interpretation.
On those ff peak notes in the first violin, the vibrato is rather strong, affecting the intonation. Beethoven : String Quartet op. This is part of a recording that the ensemble made on the occasion of its 30th anniversary: they recorded the same quartet 9 years before — but this is not only a very different interpretation better, in my opinion , but also features substantially improved sound technique with more clarity and transparency. They use an enormous dynamic span, more agogics than 9 years earlier, more precision and the sound of the recording is definitely clearer here.
I also like how they use general rests to build tension emphasize phrases, etc. Compared to the Chiaroscuro Quartet, they use more and larger scale agogics, definitely more vibrato , and the sound is often more aggressive overall. This slow movement is entirely different in character from the one of the Chiaroscuro Quartet, not only exaggerating the vibrato in their range, that is , but also playing the sforzati really strong, almost harsh, and rather disruptive.
In the Trio , the mood is altered completely, making this sound pale, rather skewed, almost weird. Did they forget to count? They use limited vibrato , the clarity and the transparency are excellent — virtuosic, sharp, and matching the oddity of the beginning of the first movement — what more can I say? A masterful composition, and a masterful interpretation: when I compare this to their interpretation, I can see why they selected this composition for their anniversary recording!
Beethoven: String Quartet in F minor, op. Chiaroscuro Quartet.