Tchaikovsky - Piano Concerto 1 - B Flat Minor

Tchaikovsky - Piano Concerto 1 - B Flat Minor

Tchaikovsky - Piano Concerto 1 - B Flat Minor

Tchaikovsky - 1812 Overture (Full with Cannons)

Tchaikovsky - 1812 Overture (Full with Cannons)

WARNING: Cannons may make dogs bark, scare your mom, leave your neighbor dumbfounded, make cats panic, wake you up in the middle of the night shouting at the top of your lungs because you think you are being robbed, scare the crap out of you, and/or blow up your ears and brains; among other things... The 1812 Overture, composed by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky in 1880. This version with cannons! No copyright infringement intended. The rights of this composition go to their respective owners. **I'm talking about the recordings**

Polovtsian Dances with Chorus (from 'Prince Igor')

Polovtsian Dances with Chorus (from 'Prince Igor')

USSR Radio Large Chor/Klavdi Ptitsa USSR Symphony Orchestra Conducted by Svetlanov

The Best of Tchaikovsky

The Best of Tchaikovsky

♫ BUY “The Best of Tchaikovsky” (MP3 album) on the Official Halidon Music Store: http://bit.ly/13fG8tj ♫ ORDER “50 Masterpieces of Classical Music” (3CDs) on Amazon: Amazon IT: https://amzn.to/2K8CnS4 Amazon UK: https://amzn.to/2qRKVnN Amazon DE: https://amzn.to/2qQWLzf Amazon FR: https://amzn.to/2vxAKds Amazon ES: https://amzn.to/2Jjfvy6 ♫ ORDER “50 Masterpieces of Classical Music” (3CDs) on eBay: http://bit.ly/2zgucP8 Subscribe to our channel: http://bit.ly/YouTubeHalidonMusic 🎧 Listen to our Tchaikovsky playlist on Spotify: http://spoti.fi/2nSb4kb Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/halidonmusic THE BEST OF TCHAIKOVSKY 1. Piano Concerto No. 1, Op. 23 - Allegro non troppo 00:00 2. Eugene Onegin: Act III. Polonaise 08:56 3. Symphony No. 6 in B Minor "Pathetique": Adagio - Allegro non troppo 14:00 4. Violin Concerto, Op. 35: II. Andante 33:15 5. Slavonic March (Marche Slave), Op. 31 40:06 6. 1812 Overture 50:50 7. The Nutcracker: Miniature Ouverture 1:06:46 8. The Nutcracker: Dance of the Sugar Plum Fairy 1:10:13 9. The Nutcracker: Waltz of the Flowers 1:12:04 10. The Sleeping Beauty Op. 66: Ouverture 1:18:43 11. Swan Lake: Dance of the Swans 1:21:31 12. Swan Lake: Waltz in A Major 1:30:17 13. Swan Lake: Scene from Act 2 1:37:51 Thank you so much for watching this video by Halidon Music channel, we hope you enjoyed it! Don't forget to share it and subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/YouTubeHalidonMusic All the best classical music ever on Halidon Music Youtube Channel: The Best Classical Music Playlist Mix, The Best Classical Music For Studying, Classical Music For Reading, Classical Music For Concentration, Classical Music for Sleeping and Relaxation, Instrumental Music, Background Music, Opera Music, Piano, Violin & Orchestral Masterpieces by the greatest composers of all time. The very best of Mozart, Beethoven, Bach, Chopin, Tchaikovsky, Vivaldi, Schubert, Handel, Liszt, Haydn, Strauss, Verdi, Brahms, Wagner, Mahler, Rossini, Ravel, Grieg, Ravel, Dvorák… #classicalmusic #classical #tchaikovsky

Adagio - Johann Sebastian Bach

Adagio - Johann Sebastian Bach

Τhis version is made by Elise Robineau - Concerto en re mineur BWV974 - Adagio d'apres Marcello - Piano & Cello Adagio - Johann Sebastian Bach Re minor BWV 974 Piano-Violoncello I do not own any rights to the music nor I am profiting from uploading it on youtube.

CLAUDE DEBUSSY: CLAIR DE LUNE

CLAUDE DEBUSSY:  CLAIR DE LUNE

=PLEASE SUBSCRIBE= http://www.youtube.com/user/papadoc73?sub_confirmation=1 Stay current with our most recent uploads & updates Channel 3 YouTube

Dmitri Shostakovich - Waltz No. 2

Dmitri Shostakovich -  Waltz No. 2

Dmitri Shostakovich - Waltz No. 2

Chopin - Fantaisie Impromptu, Op. 66 (Rubinstein)

Chopin - Fantaisie Impromptu, Op. 66 (Rubinstein)

Fantaisie Impromptu, Op. 66 Arthur Rubinstein, piano The Fantaisie-Impromptu in C-sharp minor, Opus posthumous 66, is a solo piano composition and one of his most well-known pieces. It was composed in 1834 and dedicated to Julian Fontana. Fontana published the piece in spite of Chopin's request not to do so. The piece uses many cross-rhythms (the right hand plays sixteenth notes against the left hand playing triplets) and a ceaselessly moving note figuration and is in cut time. The opening tempo is marked allegro agitato. The tempo changes to largo and later moderato cantabile when the key changes to D-flat major, the enharmonic equivalent of the more obscure tonic major key of C-sharp major, that is, the parallel major of C-sharp minor. The piece then changes to presto (although some versions of the score incorporate a coda, meaning that the original tempo of allegro agitato is repeated) where it continues in C-sharp minor as before. It ends off in an ambiguous fantasy-like ending, in a quiet and mysterious way, where the left hand replays the first few notes of the moderato section theme, while the right hand continues playing sixteenth notes. The piece resolves and gently ends on a C-sharp major rolled chord. Frederic Chopin (1810 - 1849)

Van Cliburn - Tchaikovsky Piano Concerto No. 1, B-flat minor

Van Cliburn - Tchaikovsky Piano Concerto No. 1, B-flat minor

Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky Piano Concerto No. 1, B-flat minor in Moscow Piano - Van Cliburn Conductor - Kiril Kondrashin Moscow State Philharmonic Academy Orchestra Recorded in 1962 Tribute to the great Van Cliburn who passed away on 27 Feb 2013. -Biography- Harvey Lavan "Van" Cliburn, Jr., (July 12, 1934 -- February 27, 2013) has been called an American hero, hailed as one of the most persuasive ambassadors of American culture as well as one of the greatest pianists in the history of music. With his historic 1958 victory in the first Tchaikovsky International Piano Competition in Moscow at the height of the Cold War, Van Cliburn tore down cultural barriers years ahead of glasnost and perestroika, reaching out across political frontiers with a universal message all could greet with joy: the message of beautiful music. Cliburn was the first musician ever honored with a ticker-tape parade in New York City, a true hero's welcome and a show of gratitude for an American victory on the heels of the Soviet Union's launching of Sputnik. Again reaching across cultural borders, Cliburn invited the Russian conductor Kirill Kondrashin to come to New York and reprise the performances that had earned the young American the gold medal in Moscow. Cliburn's recording of the Tchaikovsky Piano Concerto No. 1 with Kondrashin became the first classical album to reach platinum status and has gone on to sell more than three million copies The legendary Emil Gilels, one of the judges who awarded Cliburn the top prize in Moscow in 1958, said at the time "his inborn artistry and subtle musicianship ennoble all that he plays. His victory at such a difficult contest may be truly termed brilliant.'' A few years later, in his classic study of the world's great pianists, Harold C. Schoenberg noted that "of all the Americans of his generation, Cliburn was able to produce the most sensuous of sounds ... rich, never percussive, a real piano sound that reminded old-timers of the great romantic pianists of the past.'' Van Cliburn was born in Louisiana on July 12, 1934, the son of Harvey Lavan Cliburn and Rildia Bee O'Bryan Cliburn. The family moved to Texas when the boy was only six, and by 12 the prodigy had won every major local piano competition. His Carnegie Hall debut in 1954, playing the Tchaikovsky Piano Concerto No. 1 under Dmitri Mitropolous' baton, offered the music world a preview of what would become his signature piece and the occasion of his Moscow victory four years later. Cliburn's ties to the grand romantic school of piano were close from the start of his career: His only teacher for the first 17 years of his life was his indomitable mother, herself a pupil of Arthur Friedheim, who was a pupil of Franz Liszt. Later, at the Juilliard School, the young pianist studied at his mother's urging with the acclaimed Russian pedagogue Rosina Lhevinne. "Van was so teachable,'' recalled a proud Mrs. Cliburn in 1958, "and always so respectful and quick to learn.'' He learned fast, and his love and respect for great music only grew. Tours all over the world followed his Tchaikovsky Competition triumph, a growing series of definitive recordings added to his popularity, and even a decade-long sabbatical from public performances only increased the disarming directness of his romantic touch when he returned to the concert circuit in 1987. In honor of Cliburn's return to the concert stage, the eight-disc Van Cliburn Collection was released on the RCA Victor label, containing many of Cliburn's classic concerto recordings: Tchaikovsky Concerto No. 1; Rachmaninoff Concertos Nos. 2 and 3; Prokofiev Concerto No. 3; Brahms' Concerto No. 2; and Rachmaninoff's "Variations on a Theme of Paganini." His current touring schedule includes performances across the country from Tanglewood to Thousand Oaks, California. Cliburn has performed for royalty, heads of state in Europe, Asia, and South America and for every President of the United States since Harry Truman. Cliburn's selfless devotion to music has been expressed in other ways as well. At the height of his early career, Cliburn made time to encourage and nourish young talent with the first Van Cliburn International Piano Competition. First held in 1962, this competition is held in Fort Worth every four years. It is an integral part of Cliburn's living legacy, a bright and hopeful signpost for the future of American music. ( from http://www.kennedy-center.org/explorer/artists/?entity_id=3707)

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