Playing tag — a fast moto perpetuo requiring good finger agility.
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The moon strolls in the Meadows — This is my top favourite — A beautiful, melodic piece of great delicacy with the melody played alternatively in the right and left hand. Fast and delicate with lots of thirds and scale runs on the right hand, but no difficulty at all in the left hand. Difficult to play at full speed but easy if played slowly and still effective Recorded by Ivo Pogorelich for DG. A minor - Presto — Electrical piece with ultra fast scale rushes. Looks easy on the page, but wait until you try to play it up to tempo G minor — Allegro In spite of the tempo indication this is a slow, lyrical sonata.
G major — Presto Fast and brilliant with a catchy, rhythmical theme on repeated notes. One of my favourites.
sonata no 3 in b flat major Manual
G major — Presto Looking for fast very fast scale runs interspersed with a beautiful staccato melody? Look no further than this sparkling gigue. Great show off piece. If you want to develop a certain kind of technique, burn the Czerny and play this sonata instead. A major - Allegro — Virtuoso piece alternating relatively calm sections with dazzling scale runs.
F minor — Allegro — A not too fast, beautiful two voice invention that moves in a relentless way with one of the most beautiful motifs of all sonatas. Broken chords figuration in both hands. Harmonically adventurous and mood setting. B minor — Allegro This is my all time favourite Scarlatti sonata. Surprisingly romantic, could very well have been composed by someone like Schubert.
Arpeggio figurations and lots of crossing hands. G minor - Moderato — A beautiful and complex fugue. D minor — Aria Lyrical sonata much easier than it sounds. Although just one page long it requires some musical maturity to be truly effective. This is an ideal piece to open a recital, since it is slow and introspective it will calm you down.
This is a real gem. Only 24 bars long, technically unchallenging grade 3 , and yet one of the most beautiful sonatas. Slow paced and exuding tranquillity, this reflective piece is the best of the four. A slow thoughtful piece, only 28 bars long A major — Allegro — Fast and furious, full of nervous energy. Excellent for waking up the audience! Figurations are shared equally by both hands. Excellent Czerny replacement and superior warm up piece.
Equally effective at a slower tempo. A nice minuet only a page long 24 bars — amongst the easiest of Scarlatti pieces G minor — Allegrissimo Ferocious and virtuosistic sonata. E major — Presto This one of my favourite fast sonatas. One of the most catchy motifs amongst all sonatas it makes one wish to dance and jump for joy. This is amazing music. D minor — Andante moderato — Wonderful sonata, lyrical and devotional, uplifting and tranquil.
Written mostly in 3-voice counterpoint. A minor — Allegro After a typical plaintive start in A minor, it suddenly displays a most romantic theme. The main difficulty is to be found in the several bars where the hands cross. There are some thirds and sixths but they are easily negotiable. G major — Allegro — Also known as Capriccio, this is celebratory, joyful and uplifting music that is much easier to play than it sounds.
An all time favourite. Wide skips, echo effects, but fits the hand surprisingly well. F minor My favourite amongst the slow, lyrical sonatas, this is a hauntingly beautiful piece with a complex polyphonic texture — difficult to read but easy to play. Spend sometime analysing its structure before tackilng it at the piano. Bb major - Allegro A two voice invention with a third voice intruding on the last two bars of the first part , this is excellent for finger and hand independence.
D minor — Moderato e cantabile — minuet Painfully nostalgic and evocative lyrical sonata followed by a lively minuet. B minor - Andante Intensely lyrical work of great musical depth. Couterpoint in three and four parts. Said to be Horowitz favourite Scarlatti sonata. It has everything in it: Horn calls, fast repeated notes, trills, suspensions, cross relations, parallel fifths, big leaps, scale runs and guitar imitations.
E minor — Alegrissimo Wonderful study in rhythm with unexpected developments, suspensions and syncopations. C minor - — A beautiful , tranquil and lyrical sonata that grows in emotional intensity as it develops. A minor — Adagio — Beautiful lyrical writing in three and four part couterpoint. Excellent as a study in voicing. Recital material for the intermediate player. Bb major - Allegro — A beautiful, lyrical sonata. D major — Allegro — Another sonata ideally suited to replace some of the common technical studies. Fast repeated notes, broken chords, arpeggios, leaps, crossing hands, scale runs.
This unusual, percussive — watch out for the castanet sounds! D minor — Allegro A fast sonata full of nervous energy, this is the cross hand piece to end all cross hand pieces! Leaping bass figures, double notes in both hands. Eb major — Allegro — Joyful and uplifting. G major — Allegro Tired of practising arpeggios?
Try this sonata instead. A breezy arpeggio study with very fast triplet semiquavers. Go and jump on a lake, Hanon!. G major — Vivo — This non-stop sonata will not allow you to catch your breath! Great fun to play and an excellent virtuosistic piece to end a recital on a high note. If you are looking for a Czerny alternative look no further: Also good practice for quick adjustments. One of my all time favourites. E major — Allegro Dazzling finger work alternating with slow episodes in 4-voice counterpoint. D minor — Allegro — A masterpiece.
A fast toccata with lots of repeated notes over long stretches. Broken chords and skips. Virtuosic with dissonant guitar strumming in the left hand and lots of cross hands. Excellent as a study replacement. Although it sounds dazzling and virtuosic it is much easier than it sounds. Main difficulty are the fast alternating hands. E minor — Lento A beautiful lyrical and reflective sonata. E major - Andante After a slow, lyrical beginning all hell breaks loose, and a fast, dazzling sonata ensues with occasional returns to the slow theme.
The left hand which demands a hand span covering at least an octave plays sonorous chords and tone clusters — with up to ten notes! This Sonata was composed in Here Scarlatti succeeds in making conventional harmonies with slight changes sound quite extraordinary for the period. The Sonata has real Spanish character with vitality and bravura. Musically, the guitar-like sounds of the left hand chords are particularly fascinating. E flat major - Allegretto — A beautiful, lyrical sonata not too slow. B minor - Andante — Sonata in a lyric, cantabile style, moderately flowing. E minor — Allegro — A masterpiece.
Dramatic and powerful, this 2 voice invention with a third voice intruding on 4 bars near the start of the second part is still effective at a slower tempo. An insistent and catchy motif keeps bringing the sonata together. Requires a sizeable hand span and accurate skips in some of the figurations. A major — Andante e cantabile — Lyrical sonata, with a hauntingly beautiful melody and compelling harmonic progressions. Tranquil and luminous, this is a masterpiece. A major — Allegro Uplifiting sonata, not too fast. D minor - Andante — Another of my favourites amongst the lyrical sonatas.
A slow, full-of-longing melody increases gradually in intensity up to an unusual harmonic climax. Great to play and to listen to. E major — Andante — Sudden shifts of key abound in this sonata. C minor — Allegro — Beautiful lyrical sonata slightly reminiscent of K 69 with a weaving three voice counterpoint. Enharmonic modulations and movement into remote keys. G major — Andante — A two and three voice invention. Slightly reminiscent of K The movement opens with thirds in the right hand progressing to the more lyrical theme of the movement accompanied by flowing broken triads in the left hand.
Throughout the second movement, chromaticism is present which occasionally evokes a slight sense of dissonance. The third movement, a sonata-rondo , shows much similarity to the first by chord pattern and by music phrases. The first part starts simply but playfully. The theme is repeated but with the broken chords accompanying the melody. The mood slowly softens but a difficult melody is quickly established.
It builds up and ends at a climax. In the second part the first part is repeated until its course changes to a minor key.
Ladders To Heaven: Late Sonatas of Domenico Scarlatti
It then plays two phrases which will be repeated in different keys. The third part comes in quickly and unexpectedly. It comes to a section where the major and minor keys switch every few bars. It slowly comes back to the major key where it repeats the opening theme for the second time. It continues with phrases adapted from the first movement.
Then comes a series of arpeggios which lead to a short pause preceding the final repeat of the first theme with accompaniment variations, ending the piece. The first movement was performed at the Royal Albert Hall in by Frank Zappa 's The Mothers of Invention , accompanied by a "grotesque parody of the art of ballet dancing" performed by the band members. Be the first to review this item Would you like to tell us about a lower price? Would you like to report this content as inappropriate? Do you believe that this item violates a copyright?
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Related Sonata in E-flat major - K370/P346/L316
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