Ludwig van Beethoven - Violin Concerto in D major, Op.61 (Itzhak Perlman; Daniel Barenboim)

Ludwig van Beethoven - Violin Concerto in D major, Op.61 (Itzhak Perlman; Daniel Barenboim)

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  • Duration: 48:21
  • Updated: 22 May 2015
  • views: 451843
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Violin Concerto in D major, Op. 61, recorded live XI.1986, Berlin
https://wn.com/Ludwig_Van_Beethoven_Violin_Concerto_In_D_Major,_Op.61_(Itzhak_Perlman_Daniel_Barenboim)
L. V. Beethoven - Violin Concerto in D major Op, 61 (David Oistrakh)

L. V. Beethoven - Violin Concerto in D major Op, 61 (David Oistrakh)

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  • Duration: 45:37
  • Updated: 26 Apr 2012
  • views: 191008
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Ludwig Van Beethoven - Violin Concerto in D major Op.61 Complete Full Concerto Ludwig van Beethoven's Violin Concerto in D major, Op. 61, was written in 1806. The work was premiered on 23 December 1806 in the Theater an der Wien in Vienna. Beethoven wrote the concerto for his colleague Franz Clement, a leading violinist of the day, who had earlier given him helpful advice on his opera Fidelio. The occasion was a benefit concert for Clement. However, the first printed edition (1808) was dedicated to Beethoven's friend Stephan von Breuning. It is believed that Beethoven finished the solo part so late that Clement had to sight-read part of his performance. Perhaps to express his annoyance, or to show what he could do when he had time to prepare, Clement is said to have interrupted the concerto between the first and second movements with a solo composition of his own, played on one string of the violin held upside down; however, other sources claim that he did play such a piece but only at the end of the program. The premiere was not a success, and the concerto was little performed in the following decades. The work was revived in 1844, well after Beethoven's death, with performances by the then 12-year-old violinist Joseph Joachim with the orchestra conducted by Felix Mendelssohn. Ever since, it has been one of the most important works of the violin concerto repertoire, and it is frequently performed and recorded today. Structure The work is in three movements: Allegro ma non troppo (D major) Larghetto (G major) Rondo. Allegro (D major)
https://wn.com/L._V._Beethoven_Violin_Concerto_In_D_Major_Op,_61_(David_Oistrakh)
Beethoven.Violin.Sonata.No.9.Op.47.kreutzer.[Anne-Sophie Mutter.-.Lambert.Orkis]

Beethoven.Violin.Sonata.No.9.Op.47.kreutzer.[Anne-Sophie Mutter.-.Lambert.Orkis]

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  • Duration: 46:19
  • Updated: 01 Oct 2011
  • views: 2905955
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نرجوا دعمكم ☺ ☺ Please support me إشتراك + أعجبني✔ ✔Subscribe + Like
https://wn.com/Beethoven.Violin.Sonata.No.9.Op.47.Kreutzer._Anne_Sophie_Mutter._.Lambert.Orkis
Maxim Vengerov plays Beethoven Violin Concerto in D major op. 61 and Meditation by J. Massenet

Maxim Vengerov plays Beethoven Violin Concerto in D major op. 61 and Meditation by J. Massenet

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  • Duration: 57:09
  • Updated: 22 Mar 2012
  • views: 960019
videos
14th International Henryk Wieniawski Violin Competition: Special Concert of Maxim Vengerov: 'And yet he will play!' Poznań, 23 October 2011 Venue: A. Mickiewicz University Auditorium TV Production / Realizacja telewizyjna: Robert Ćwikliński Maxim Vengerov -- violin Poznań Philharmonic Orchestra conducted by Marek Pijarowski J. Massenet - Meditation from opera "Thais" (encore) _________________________________ Henryk Wieniawski Musical Society www.wieniawski.com Towarzystwo Muzyczne im. Henryka Wieniawskiego www.wieniawski.pl
https://wn.com/Maxim_Vengerov_Plays_Beethoven_Violin_Concerto_In_D_Major_Op._61_And_Meditation_By_J._Massenet
Renaud Capuçon: Beethoven - Romance for Violin and Orchestra No. 2 in F major, Op. 50 (Kurt Masur)

Renaud Capuçon: Beethoven - Romance for Violin and Orchestra No. 2 in F major, Op. 50 (Kurt Masur)

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  • Duration: 9:50
  • Updated: 19 May 2015
  • views: 47133
videos
From the Church of St. Nicolai, Leipzig, Germany 20 Years Peaceful Revolution - Leipzig commemorates the 9th of October 1989 Gewandhausorchester Leipzig Soloist: Renaud Capuçon Conductor: Kurt Masur Ludwig van Beethoven - Violin Romance No. 2 in F Major, Op. 50 Watch the full concert here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLBjoEdEVMABLHsPnmDHO3SGZ6YFNG5rqO On 9 October 1989, 70,000 people staged a non-violent demonstration calling for more freedom and democracy in the GDR. Thanks to the claim “Peaceful Revolution”, initiated by Kurt Masur as one of six prominent citizens of Leipzig, everything proceeded peacefully. That evening, the Gewandhausorchester played under his baton BrahmsSecond Symphony at the St. Nicolas Church. The following regular "Monday Demonstrations", which came to be described as the “Peaceful Revolution”, became a major milestone on the way to open the Berlin Wall one month later on November the 9th in 1989 and paving the foundations for the reunification of the two German states. Exactly 20 years later, the Gewandhausorchester and Kurt Masur commemorate the beginning of the German reunification by presenting the same symphony at the same location.
https://wn.com/Renaud_Capuçon_Beethoven_Romance_For_Violin_And_Orchestra_No._2_In_F_Major,_Op._50_(Kurt_Masur)
Beethoven - Violin Romance

Beethoven - Violin Romance

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  • Duration: 7:57
  • Updated: 07 Mar 2008
  • views: 1520806
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https://wn.com/Beethoven_Violin_Romance
Menuhin & Kempff  Beethoven sonata's for violin and piano.wmv

Menuhin & Kempff Beethoven sonata's for violin and piano.wmv

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  • Duration: 4:34:27
  • Updated: 16 Nov 2011
  • views: 134607
videos
https://wn.com/Menuhin_Kempff_Beethoven_Sonata's_For_Violin_And_Piano.Wmv
Sergey Khachatryan plays Beethoven violin concerto in D Major Op. 61

Sergey Khachatryan plays Beethoven violin concerto in D Major Op. 61

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  • Duration: 52:16
  • Updated: 16 Oct 2016
  • views: 1409
videos
Sergey Khachatryan plays Beethoven Violin Concerto with the Orchestre De Paris, conducted by Andris Nelson. The work is in three movements: Allegro ma non troppo (D major) Larghetto (G major) Rondo. Allegro (D major)
https://wn.com/Sergey_Khachatryan_Plays_Beethoven_Violin_Concerto_In_D_Major_Op._61
Beethoven's 5 Secrets - OneRepublic - The Piano Guys

Beethoven's 5 Secrets - OneRepublic - The Piano Guys

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  • Duration: 5:32
  • Updated: 09 Feb 2012
  • views: 60514348
videos
► Get our latest album "UNCHARTED" here: http://hubs.ly/H04ZSnT0 ► WE'RE ON TOUR! http://goo.gl/fmybn0 ► DOWNLOAD THIS SONG: http://goo.gl/IaE22i ► GET THE SHEET MUSIC: http://goo.gl/d2z7Uk ________________________ ► Also OrderUncharted” here: ► iTunes - http://smarturl.it/Uncharted-itunes ► Amazon - http://smarturl.it/Uncharted-dlx-cd ► Google Play - http://smarturl.it/Uncharted-gp ► Listen to tracks from the new album “Uncharted” here: ► Spotify - http://smarturl.it/Uncharted-str ► Apple Music - http://smarturl.it/Uncharted-am ________________________ ► SUBSCRIBE: http://smarturl.it/TPGsubscribe1 ► FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/PianoGuys ► TWITTER: http://www.twitter.com/PianoGuys Follow Tiffany Alvord here: Click here for the Vocal Version: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CxRMFwPpkBE Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/tiffanyalvord Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/tiffanyalvord Second Channel: http://www.youtube.com/tiffanyalvordworld Follow the Lyceum Philharmonic here: http://www.LyceumPhilharmonic.org Facebook: http://www.Facebook.com/LyceumPhilharmonic Twitter: http://www.Twitter.com/LyceumPhil Story behind the song: The American Heritage Lyceum Philharmonic (Youth Orchestra) and its director, Kayson Brown, approached us with this idea. We loved it. It combined two of the things we are working to accomplish -- inviting people to classical music and inspiring young musicians. Steven Sharp Nelson had soloed with the orchestra the previous year and loved the spirit and the talent that the orchestra showed at such young ages (ages 13-18!) Together we developed the concept of "Beethoven's 5 Secrets," combining OneRepublic's tune "Secrets" with melodies and moments from all four movements of Beethoven's 5th Symphony. We used 5 different melodies from the 4 movements of Beethoven's 5th Symphony (not including the "bridge" the orchestra plays in the middle). Try to guess where they are and where they come from! What are Beethoven's secrets? He had many. His most prominent secret that he desperately tried to keep from the public and that caused him to be considered extremely eccentric, irritable, and hermit-like was his "weakness." He was deaf during most of his life. Imagine that...one of the greatest composers that ever lived could hardly hear. And yet, he wrote his life's greatest works after becoming deaf. He believed that art itself had "secrets" that had to be "forced into" in order to obtain art's highest level. There is no doubt Beethoven discovered many of the "secrets" of art -- people all over the world enjoy them every day. He was a true master of music, blessed by God. This piece and video are dedicated to him. Filming locations: The Mountains of St. George Utah American Heritage School TPG Studios MetCom Studio (Behind the Scenes footage) Credits Arrangement written and produced by Al van der Beek & Steven Sharp Nelson Orchestrated by Kayson Brown & Steven Sharp Nelson Performed by American Heritage Lyceum Philharmonic, under the direction of Kayson Brown Additional violin work by Julie Ann Nelson (Steven's wife!) & Matthew John Nelson (Steven's brother!) Steven Sharp Nelson: Acoustic cello, electric cellos, percussion, vocal textures Al van der Beek: Vocal textures, percussion Secrets originally written by Ryan Tedder, published by SONY/ATV TUNES LLC Symphony No. 5 in C Minor, Opus 67 written by Ludwig van Beethoven in 1804-1808 and debuted in Vienna's Theater an der Wien in 1808 Orchestra recorded at MetCom Studios (http://www.metcomstudios.com) All other instruments recorded by Al van der Beek at TPG Studios Mixed and Mastered by Al van der Beek at TPG Studio Video produced by Paul Anderson & Tel Stewart Dedicated to Ludwig van Beethoven (1770-1827) Check out our Top 10 videos! A Thousand Years - Christina Perri: https://youtu.be/QgaTQ5-XfMM Disney's Let It Go / Vivaldi's Winter: https://youtu.be/6Dakd7EIgBE Beethoven's 5 Secrets - OneRepublic: https://youtu.be/mJ_fkw5j-t0 Titanium / Pavane David Guetta / Faure: https://youtu.be/fz4MzJTeL0c What Makes You beautiful / One Direction: https://youtu.be/0VqTwnAuHws Peponi - Coldplay - Paradise: https://youtu.be/Cgovv8jWETM Cello Wars - Star Wars: https://youtu.be/BgAlQuqzl8o Fight Song / Amazing Grace: https://youtu.be/mOO5qRjVFLw Kung Fu Piano - Oogway Ascends: https://youtu.be/NCaH-qqTWpk Story of My Life - One Direction: https://youtu.be/yET4p-r2TI8
https://wn.com/Beethoven's_5_Secrets_Onerepublic_The_Piano_Guys
Beethoven -  Violin romance no 2 - Best-of Classical Music

Beethoven - Violin romance no 2 - Best-of Classical Music

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  • Duration: 9:50
  • Updated: 21 Mar 2010
  • views: 607319
videos
The audio is under "Public Domain" The public domain is an intellectual property designation for the range of content that is not owned or controlled by anyone. These materials are public property, and available for anyone to use freely (the "right to copy") for any purpose. ...50 years from creation year or 70 years after his death http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Public_domain
https://wn.com/Beethoven_Violin_Romance_No_2_Best_Of_Classical_Music
Julia Fischer-Beethoven's Violin Concerto III.Rondo. Allegro (D major)

Julia Fischer-Beethoven's Violin Concerto III.Rondo. Allegro (D major)

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  • Duration: 9:59
  • Updated: 18 Feb 2013
  • views: 45817
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http://www.facebook.com/JuliaFischerFans?ref=stream BBC Symphony Orchestra David Zinman. conductor
https://wn.com/Julia_Fischer_Beethoven's_Violin_Concerto_Iii.Rondo._Allegro_(D_Major)
Arabella Steinbacher  -  Beethoven Violin Concerto

Arabella Steinbacher - Beethoven Violin Concerto

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  • Duration: 46:57
  • Updated: 08 Jul 2013
  • views: 204672
videos https://wn.com/Arabella_Steinbacher_Beethoven_Violin_Concerto
Ludwig van Beethoven - Violin Sonata No. 9 "Kreutzer"

Ludwig van Beethoven - Violin Sonata No. 9 "Kreutzer"

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  • Duration: 34:18
  • Updated: 19 Sep 2015
  • views: 71917
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- Composer: Ludwig van Beethoven (17 December 1770 -- 26 March 1827) - Performers: David Oistrakh (violin), Lev Oborin (piano) - Year of recording: 1962 Sonata for Violin & Piano No. 9 in A major ("Kreutzer"), Op. 47, written in 1802-1803. 00:00 - I. Adagio sostenuto - Presto - Adagio 11:48 - II. Andante con variazioni 27:12 - III. Presto The sonata was originally dedicated to the violinist George Bridgetower (1778--1860), who performed it with Beethoven at the premiere on 24 May 1803 at the Augarten Theatre at a concert that started at the unusually early hour of 8:00 am. Bridgetower sight-read the sonata; he had never seen the work before, and there had been no time for any rehearsal. However, research indicates that after the performance, while the two were drinking, Bridgetower insulted the morals of a woman whom Beethoven cherished. Enraged, Beethoven removed the dedication of the piece, dedicating it instead to Rodolphe Kreutzer, who was considered the finest violinist of the day. However, Kreutzer never performed it, considering it "outrageously unintelligible". He did not particularly care for any of Beethoven's music, and they only ever met once, briefly. Sources suggest the work was originally titled "Sonata mulattica composta per il mulatto Brischdauer [Bridgetower], gran pazzo e compositore mulattico" (Mulatto Sonata composed for the mulatto Brischdauer, big wild mulatto composer), and in the composer's 1803 sketchbook, as a "Sonata per il Pianoforte ed uno violino obligato in uno stile molto concertante come d'un concerto". Beethoven gave no key designation; although the work is usually titled as being in A-major, the Austrian composer and music theoretician Gerhard Präsent has published articles indicating that the main key is in fact A-minor. Präsent has revealed interesting connections to the 6th violin sonata op.30/1, for which the third movement was originally composed, and he believes that the unusual opening bars for solo violin form a kind of transition from the earlier sonata (or from its structural material), supporting the belief that the acquisition of the finale of op.30/1 for the "Kreutzer" was a compositional intention — and not a result of lack of time, as long suspected. - The sonata opens with a slow 18-bar introduction, of which only the first four bars of the solo violin are in the A-Major-key. The piano enters, and the harmony begins to turn darker towards the minor key, until the main body of the movement — an angry A-minor Presto— begins. Here, the piano part matches the violin's in terms of difficulty. Near the end, Beethoven brings back part of the opening Adagio, before closing the movement in an anguished coda. - There could hardly be a greater contrast with the second movement, a placid tune in F major followed by five distinctive variations. The first variation transliterates the theme into a lively triple meter while embellishing it with trills, while in the second the violin steals the melody and enlivens it even further. The third variation, in the minor, returns to a darker and more meditative state. The fourth recalls the first and second variations with its light, ornamental, and airy feel. The fifth and final variation, the longest, caps the movement with a slower and more dramatic feel, nevertheless returning to the carefree F major. - The calm is broken by a crashing A major chord in the piano, ushering in the virtuosic and exuberant third movement, a 6/8 tarantella in rondo form. After moving through a series of slightly contrasting episodes, the theme returns for the last time, and the work ends jubilantly in a rush of A major.
https://wn.com/Ludwig_Van_Beethoven_Violin_Sonata_No._9_Kreutzer
Beethoven Virus - Diana Boncheva (original player)

Beethoven Virus - Diana Boncheva (original player)

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  • Duration: 3:43
  • Updated: 10 Aug 2008
  • views: 2926514
videos
Diana Boncheva is original player a performer of Beethoven Virus
https://wn.com/Beethoven_Virus_Diana_Boncheva_(Original_Player)
Beethoven Violin Romance - Ann Fontanella

Beethoven Violin Romance - Ann Fontanella

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  • Duration: 9:18
  • Updated: 22 Oct 2009
  • views: 1272373
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I will be teaching in July 2015 at the New York Music Festival (http://nysmf.org/). Beethoven Violin Romance Compositional Walkthrough. In performing this, I tried to blend - as much as I could - the romantic style of Heifetz and the early 20th century performers, with the actual Beethoven Urtext (an exact copy of the original score). I used many of Beethoven's actual bowings performing this piece to try to recreate his intentions in the line of phrases.
https://wn.com/Beethoven_Violin_Romance_Ann_Fontanella
Moonlight Sonata, Violin & Piano

Moonlight Sonata, Violin & Piano

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  • Duration: 4:54
  • Updated: 26 Sep 2012
  • views: 172299
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Google Play https://play.google.com/store/books/details/Viktor_Dick_Moonlight_Sonata_Duets?id=OaF1AQAAQBAJ PDF http://vidinoten.musicaneo.com/sheetmusic/sm-162847_moonlight_sonata_violin_and_piano.html Mp3 PlayAlong http://www.xinxii.com/moonlight-sonata-minor-playalong-mp3-p-331102.html MP3 & Sheet Music Demo, Moonlight Sonata, Instrumental Duet, Violin & Piano, Composer: Ludwig van Beethoven, German: Mondscheinsonate, Russian: Лунная соната, Classical Music, Arranged by Viktor Dick
https://wn.com/Moonlight_Sonata,_Violin_Piano
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