While the piano creates the counter melody, the voices are starting to be heard in the background. Music is gradually abating leaving the elements from introduction behind, therefore we are recalling the general theme where the harmony was strong standing and the tempo was moderated. The theme ends with a slow organ’s harmonic riff which also represents the beginning of the third theme. Theme C (section C); kao crkveno pjevanje 3 refrena mezzo,sopr,alt,tenor,bass The third section is known as Mother Fore
For example, we hear church bells in the beginning demonstrating the feel of tolling the death knell which indicates that some one died,while the timphony demonstrates anger towards the end and then there is a piccolo/ flute solo at measure 78, and the brass section demonstrating rage and anger towards the end of the piece. Adding on that, there is a unique oboe part too. This piece also gathers a wide variety of dynamics and expressions making it interesting to play. For example, in the first few measures it starts slowly and softly which gives a sad, funereal feel, then when the alto saxophones, tenor saxophones, and clarinets join,they begin piano then transition to mezzo forte and then returns to piano again. This process gives a feeling of how the sister feels guilty and angry and upset all at the same time for not being able to support her sister before she died.
The album opens up with “Liebesleid” (Love’s Sorrow). Originally composed by Fritz Kreisler in 1905, Liebesleid is an incredibly emotional and remorseful piece. However, when played on the theremin, it strangely becomes romantic. I have heard Liebesleid played so many times on the violin with the same emotion conveyed - sorrow. To hear Liebesleid played romantically is a very strange experience.
The song “Love Is Not Over” reminds me of Othello because it talks about a relationship that has gone to ruin. This song is a perfect reflection of the relationship of Othello and Desdemona because it’s a relationship that was at first happy but ended up being ruined. The lyrics, “why are you getting farther away? So far that I can’t reach you? Tell me why, you’re so far away, why can’t you see me in your eyes anymore?” Which can relate to the theme of betrayal or heartbreak?
Death is inevitable. For some, obsessing over not knowing when and where it might occur can often drive them to insanity. However, for others, it is simply a transition into a more perfect eternal life. John Keats and Henry Longfellow portray the concept of dying in two distinct perspectives in their poems “When I Have Fears” and “Mezzo Cammin.” Despite differing viewpoints, they use techniques such as verse, verse form and language to portray the same theme: Death will occur at an unknown time and how a person chooses to cope will impact the rest of one’s life. John Keats came from a family that suffered from harsh illness and many relatives that died at rather young ages.
All I could hear was the violin, and it was as if Julieks soul had become his bow...his charred past, his extinguished future. He played that which he would never play again" (95). Juliek embodied hope as he broke through the darkness of a night scarred with death, using his bow. The projection of his heart was used to tear people's minds away from the war waging around them, even for little while. In Life is Beautiful, Guido's character signifies light.
He seems to be excited about the visitor, but does not imagine it being a bird. After the unpleasant conversation with the raven, the speaker wishes to be alone and undisturbed once more: “Leave my loneliness unbroken!” (Poe). Though his separation from society is partially at fault for his madness, the speaker does not realize this. Dennis W. Eddings writes that Poe also intertwines a less obvious theme: “Imagination, unchecked by reason, leads to a dead end.” The raven sits idly atop Pallas, the goddess of wisdom, throughout the poem. This is symbolic of the raven controlling the speaker’s reason (Eddings).
The first piece is “Tarleton’s Resurrection,” it is a sad piece written as a Lament for the court jester or clown known as Richard Tarleton and composed in honor of his death. This piece gives me a relaxing and soothing feeling because it has a calming feel that sounds like music accompanying a mother singing her child a lullaby. When I close my eyes and listen to this piece I see a scene like the oil on canvas, Starry Night painted by the famous Vincent van Gogh. It makes me feel like going to lay under the midnight starry sky and letting my imagination run far away. Sean Driscoll is the performer of the Two Elizabethan Lute Pieces.
The full ensemble enters again raising the dynamics to forte before decrescendoing and slowing down to end with a held note and final tone. The first movement of the Swan Lake Suite, Scene, which began with the violins playing with an oboe solo on top. The oboe was playing various crescendos and decrescendos at a mezzo piano dynamic and the tempo was moderate. This ends with the high woodwinds playing a string of the melody, passing it to the low brass with the strings very quietly in the background and then what seemed to be a diminuendo. The second movement of the Swan Lake