Music: Friedrich Gulda - Mozart sonata in D major K 488 - Gulda-Harnoncourt - Datas in English y Espanol - 2 Vids

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Gulda- Mozart sonata in D major

The Sonata for Two Pianos in D major, K. 448 is a work composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart in 1781, when he was 25. It is written in strict sonata-allegro form, with three movements. The sonata was composed for a performance he would give with fellow pianist Josephine von Aurnhammer.[1] Mozart composed this in the galant style, with interlocking melodies and simultaneous cadences. This is one of his few compositions written for two pianos. This sonata was also used in the scientific study that tested the theory of the Mozart effect, suggesting that classical music increases brain activity more positively than other kinds of music.[2][3]
Contents

    1 Description
        1.1 Allegro con spirito
        1.2 Andante
        1.3 Molto Allegro
    2 Mozart effect
    3 Notes
    4 External links

Description

The sonata is written in three movements,

    Allegro con spirito
    Andante
    Molto Allegro.

Allegro con spirito

The first movement begins in D major, and sets the tonal center with a strong introduction. The two pianos divide the main melody for the exposition, and when the theme is presented both play it simultaneously. Mozart spends little time in the development introducing a new theme unlike most sonata forms, and begins the recapitulation, repeating the first theme.
Andante

The entire second movement is played Andante, in a very relaxed pace. The melody is played with both pianos, but there is no strong climax in this movement. It is written in a strict ABA form.
Molto Allegro

Molto Allegro begins with a galloping theme. The cadences used in this movement are similar to those in Mozart's Rondo alla Turca.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sonata_for_Two_Pianos_in_D_major_%28Mozart%29

 



La Sonata para dos pianos en re mayor, K. 448/375a, es una obra para piano compuesta en 1781 por Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, a la edad de 25 años. Está escrita en estricta forma sonata-allegro, con tres movimientos.
Índice

    1 Historia
    2 Estructura
    3 Descripción
        3.1 Allegro con spirito
        3.2 Andante
        3.3 Molto Allegro
    4 Efecto Mozart
    5 Notas
    6 Véase también
    7 Enlaces externos

Historia

La sonata fue compuesta con motivo de una interpretación que Mozart quería ofrecer a la pianista Josephine von Aurnhammer.1 Mozart la compuso en estilo galante, con melodías entrelazadas y cadencias simultáneas. Esta es la única sonata que compuso para dos pianos.

Esta sonata ha sido asimismo usada en la actualidad en el estudio científico que experimenta la teoría del llamado Efecto Mozart, sugiriendo que la música clásica, particularmente la de Mozart, incrementa la actividad cerebral más positivamente que otros tipos de música.1 Este "Efecto Mozart" ha sido cuestionado en repetidas ocasiones.[cita requerida]
Estructura

La obra consta de tres movimientos:

    Allegro con spirito.
    Andante.
    Molto Allegro.



http://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sonata_para_dos_pianos_en_re_mayor_%28Mozart%29




video
 

Mozart piano concerto K.488
Gulda-Harnoncourt



El Concierto para piano n.º 23 en la mayor, K. 488, es una composición musical para piano y orquesta escrita por Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Fue terminada, según el catálogo temático que llevaba el propio Mozart, el 2 de marzo de 1786, aproximadamente en el momento del estreno de su ópera Las bodas de Fígaro. Fue uno de los tres conciertos por subscripción que ofreció esa primavera y probablemente fue interpretado por el propio Mozart en uno de ellos.

Instrumentación

El concierto está escrito para piano solo y una orquesta compuesta por flauta, dos clarinetes, dos fagotes, dos trompas y cuerdas.
Estructura

Consta de tres movimientos:

    Allegro en la mayor y compás de 4/4.
    Adagio en fa sostenido menor y compás de 6/8.
    Allegro assai en la mayor y alla breve.

El primer movimiento es alegre y positivo en su mayor parte, pero con los ocasionales toques melancólicos típicos de las piezas de Mozart en la mayor.

El segundo movimiento, en forma ternaria, es apasionado y algo operístico en el tono. El piano empieza sólo con un tema caracterizado por inusuales saltos grandes. Este es el único movimiento de Mozart escrito en la tonalidad de fa sostenido menor. Las dinámicas son suaves en la mayor parte de la pieza.

El tercer movimiento es un rondó, oscurecido por los traslados a otras tonalidades como en el movimiento inicial (a do mayor desde mi menor y viceversa durante el tema secundario en este caso) y con una sección central cuyo inicio en fa sostenido menor se ve interrumpido por una melodía de clarinete en re mayor, una intrusión que nos recuerda, como observa Girdlestone, que la música instrumental en ese momento se vio influida por la ópera buffa y sus repentinos cambios de punto de vista así como de escena.1


http://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Concierto_para_piano_n.%C2%BA_23_%28Mozart%29



The Piano Concerto No. 23 in A major (K. 488) is a musical composition for piano and orchestra written by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. It was finished, according to Mozart's own catalogue, on March 2, 1786, around the time of the premiere of his opera, The Marriage of Figaro. It was one of three subscription concerts given that spring and was probably played by Mozart himself at one of these. The concerto is scored for piano solo and an orchestra consisting of one flute, two clarinets, two bassoons, two horns and strings. In Mozart's later works the wind instruments are equal to the stringed instruments, and this is also the case in this concerto.
Structure

The concerto has three movements:

    Allegro in A major and common time.
    Adagio in F-sharp minor and 6/8 time (in later editions, the tempo is listed as Andante).
    Allegro assai in A and alla breve (in later editions, the tempo is listed as Presto). In Rondo form.

The first movement is in A major and is in sonata form. The piece begins with a double exposition, the first played by the orchestra, and the second when the piano joins in. The first exposition is static from a tonal point of view and is quite concise, the third theme is not yet revealed. The second exposition includes the soloist and is modulatory. It also includes the previously unheard third theme. The second exposition is ornamented as opposed to the first exposition which is not. The second theme has harmonic tension. This is expressed by dissonances that are played on the beat, and then solved by an interval of a descending second. This is also expressed in the use of chromatics in the melody and bass lines which is a source of harmonic tension, as the listeners anticipate the arrival of the tonic.

The second, slow movement, in ternary form, is somewhat operatic in tone. The piano begins alone with a theme characterized by unusually wide leaps. This is the only movement by Mozart in F sharp minor.[1] The dynamics are soft throughout most of the piece. The middle of the movement contains a brighter section in A major announced by flute and clarinet that Mozart would later use to introduce the trio "Ah! taci ingiusto core!" in his opera Don Giovanni.[2]

The third movement is a rondo. It is shaded by moves into other keys as is the opening movement (to C major from E minor and back during the secondary theme in this case, for instance) and with a central section whose opening in F sharp minor is interrupted by a clarinet tune in D major, an intrusion that, according to Girdlestone, reminds one that instrumental music at the time was informed by opera buffa and its sudden changes of point of view as well as of scene.[3]

Music: Friedrich Gulda - Mozart sonata in D major K 488 - Gulda-Harnoncourt - Datas in English y Espanol - 2 Vids




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