I read the text a bit sloppy at first, so I just saw the words about monolog. NOT what one would expect after that dramatic gesture. He stops it with an accent, BAM, just like that, without a reason, really. Learning The Sonatas (now updated with instruction videos), https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-2twentytwo.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/04/mozart40.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3two.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3three.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3four.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3eleven.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3five.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3six.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3seven.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3eight.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3nine.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3fourteen.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3fifteen.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3sixteen.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3seventeen.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3eightteen.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3nineteen.mp3, https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3twentyone.mp3, Learning The Sonatas (now updated with instruction videos). Do you recognize Haydn´s music somewhere here as well? It’s also in the same key, D-minor: Why is tragedy such a horrible thing in real life and such a profoundly moving thing in music? Yes, yes, I agree, I was searching for words there but I would now say “the resignation of Spirit and Hope”! Many piano teachers would tell their students to hold back with the crescendo, not to go too loud too early. https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3-2two.mp3, Op. Everybody is happy! This is a quote from Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet. At the end in this play, there is scene in a tomb. The theatre tragedy allows us to experience this deep emotion in a “safe” way, and therefore we love it! All those pent-up feelings come out. This was a little bit of a sidetrack to the op. Or the last notes. So, this kind of tragedy offers us both the strong, painful feeling, and afterwards we can comfort ourselves: it wasn’t for real! Arriving at her tomb, he sees her laying dead, and after killing the man she was about to marry (he is there, too) he kills himself. This was ONE comment, let’s call it a paranthesis. The music turns and twist, it’s surprising and entertaining, exciting and energetic – without no real melodies or themes. Things we do or see all the time? 3. After the Op. 3) of 1798 is the last of a set of three sonatas bearing a dedication to the Countess Anna Margarete von Browne. ), Now, this little phrase “There’s a place…” is “stolen” from who? What I’m doing here is in a way a nightmare. ), 2) There is only one voice (stämma in Swedish). Which brings us to play the opening of the Op. my wife! Change ), You are commenting using your Facebook account. Without getting to programmatic, it almost seems like the movement prior indicates the happy beginning of the doomed relationship … and the last two movements represents a rebirth of sorts. Because what Beethoven did, what Bernstein did, was to use, and to play with motives (dictionary is for those who want to know what motive is). Yes Per, West Side Story is very obvious. Beethoven will use this little four-note motive, which by itself is nothing (really, nothing) and use it in every which way throughout the whole first movement. Yes, I vote for the latter. After the Op. That movement is on this video, and it does remind in character of the Op. More ramblings will follow, just wait …. Just everything, everything is upside down in comparison with the first seconds of the sonata…and yet…when you put them together, it they fit quite well together: It is possible because Beethoven takes a little motive, the very first four notes taken from the beginning: And uses it in the downward motion, listen to the “one-two-three-four-one-two-three-four” going down in steps: And this is only the beginning, to say the least. I only found this site last week! This is not Bernstein running out of his own melodies, and he had to cheat. https://beethovensonatas.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/blogg10-3-2three.mp3, Op. 2 No. Tears are said to be the body’s way of getting rid of some of the chemicals that make us so sad – that is, you cry to feel more relieved, to get rid of some of the unbearable tension within. And it makes quite an effect, a kind of “what the heck will happen now?”-moment: I will get a little technical here, but it’s fun and has a purpose: What you just heard was, in essence: 1) Octaves (meaning there are no harmonies, just ALWAYS the same notes played at the same time: first there are three D:s, then three C#s, etc.
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