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The New Concept: Scores for All Stages of Learning

On the recent Music Education Expo in London, Piano Street presented a new concept for sheet music publication. Depending on your own level of experience and where you are in the learning process of a particular piece, you may need fingering, pedal markings, practice and performance tips, or perhaps the right opposite - a clean Urtext score. Read more >>

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Author Topic: Scarlatti, Fandango  (Read 1802 times)
alsimon
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« on: February 11, 2012, 07:29:06 PM »

I found this splendid fandango by Scarlatti :


http://classicalmusictoolbar.com/blog/2012/01/antonin-dvorak/video-luisa-morales-domenico-scarlatti-fandango-classical/

Does anyone have informations about this piece? It is definitely not in the Kirkpatrick list.

Al
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outin
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« Reply #1 on: February 11, 2012, 07:53:21 PM »

I only found information that the manuscript is privately owned. I wonder if  the sheet music has even been published. Also it seems the work is only believed, not proven, to been composed by Scarlatti. So no help here, sorry.
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New pieces:
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Merikanto Valse lente op 33
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fftransform
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« Reply #2 on: February 11, 2012, 11:12:53 PM »

There is no such piece.  The piece you are listening to is thought to have been written by a student of Soler.  I'm familiar with the piece, but not with where to obtain the sheet music.  Have you considered Soler's own Fandango (which is also assumed to have been written by a student of Soler, but it is common to attribute it to Soler)?  It's similar:

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UKYgPQeCDog" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UKYgPQeCDog</a>

Sheet music is widely available for this piece.  However, like many of Soler's (and Scarlatti's) works, it's extremely difficult.  A somewhat easier work that you might be interested in, in so much as that it has similar character, is Rameau's Le Rappel des Oiseaux (although without the Spanish flavor):

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-C0xHPWwYQg" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-C0xHPWwYQg</a>

In general, I would recommend looking through the shorter works by Rameau, Couperin and Soler if you are interested in this type of music.  Scarlatti is, in my opinion, the creme de la creme, but there are plenty of brilliant works by slightly lesser-performed (but still well-known) composers.
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The New Concept: Scores for All Stages of Learning

On the recent Music Education Expo in London, Piano Street presented a new concept for sheet music publication. Depending on your own level of experience and where you are in the learning process of a particular piece, you may need fingering, pedal markings, practice and performance tips, or perhaps the right opposite - a clean Urtext score. Read more >>

alsimon
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« Reply #3 on: May 25, 2012, 02:16:16 PM »

thank you for your replies
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