Piano Street Sheet Music
Welcome Guest!
Please login
or sign-up.

 

Chopin: Etude Op. 25 No. 11 in A Minor

Piano Sheet Music to Download and Print or to View in Mobile Devices

ID:138
Frédéric Chopin - Etudes :
Etude, Op. 25 No. 11
Etude Op. 25 No. 11  in A Minor by Chopin piano sheet music
Key: A Minor Published: 1836
Level: 8+ Period: Early Romantic
piano sheet music Piano score: PS Urtext (654 kB)
piano sheet music Piano score: Scholtz edition (1757 kB)


Members who like this piece have also downloaded:



Posts in the piano forum about this piece by :

xx Chopin Etude Op 25 No. 11
September 17, 2005, 10:24:57 PM by randmc

This is a recording I did a couple months ago in a private performance.....it's just one of a number of pieces i played. I made a couple mistakes, but overall it's pretty good.

http://www.savefile.com/files/5993174


xx Chopin Etude 25/11 BombAsTiCally RocKs...
September 21, 2005, 08:19:32 AM by whitepiano91

I love this piece... The fact that it's only nice when u play it fast(well) tells it all. what do u guys think...
 


xx etude 25/11 (chopin)
November 17, 2005, 03:49:10 AM by jamie_liszt

Hey

 Im wondering, im in the middle of learning la campanella, i was starting to learn 10/1 but decided to drop it and learn 25/11, is this song really hard or does it just look hard but is easy ? and what is the best way to learn it, hands separate of course, but should you use a metronome to gradually speed up etc?

thanks!


xx From Fantaisie Impromptu to Etude 25-11?
January 17, 2006, 09:32:33 PM by kartman

Nice forum this is!
I wanted to ask your advice on this. How difficult is it to learn Chopin's "Winter Wind" etude after just finishing the fantaisie impromptu?
I learnt to play the fantaisie impromptu a few years ago. After not having played it for a couple years (and after not having played the piano much at all in that time), it turns out my skills were a bit rusty, and the piece was difficult enough to force me to spend a week practicing it until I could play it again without errors and with reasonably even notes in the right hand.
Now, I've kinda fallen in love with the winter wind etude after hearing a performance of it on TV, and i was wondering if i could try to play it next. Only problem though is that it sounds very very difficult. What do you guys think? Does it just sound more difficult than it actually is and would it be possible to learn for someone who can play the fant.impromptu? Or will there be a good chance that it's gonna be too hard for me?


xx My Recital- Chopin, Liszt Etudes
May 13, 2006, 08:44:53 PM by pianiststrongbad

Hi all,
I posted video files yesterday, and today I decided I would post audio just in case if people had slow internet connections.  As mentioned in the other thread, any feedback would be greatly appreciated.  Thanks!

Here are two Etudes:
Chopin Etude in A minor, Op. 25, No. 11
Liszt Transcendental Etude No. 4 in D minor, "Mazeppa"


xx Which is harder of Chopin's Etude Opus 25?
August 20, 2006, 01:39:24 AM by victor_ching

Hey,

Which is harder? Winterwind or Butterfly? It would be interesting to look at the results.

In addition to that, can anyone provide me with the approcimate grade for each of the 2 pieces?

Thanks
Victor


xx Chopin Etude 25/11 - Winterwind. Video
October 02, 2006, 08:32:12 PM by andrew_close

Hello folks.

Here's the result of about 4 months practise.
Yes I know my piano sounds rubbish.
Yes i want a better one.
No i don't have any money.

Any comments on technique/basic dynmaics/speed/anything much apprectated.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eZ8rG8DFYAg

Thanks for watching
Andrew



xx inane winter wind thread....
October 25, 2006, 05:28:29 PM by the_duck

a brief warning.... this thread will probably be unspeakably boring and/or pointless.

i'm currently learning this piece (i've been toiling with it on and off for a few months now, but it's started to come together over the last month or so). i was just wondering if anyone here is  also working on it at the moment and wanted to discuss some of the difficulties, or share some of the enjoyable or frustrating elements of learning it.

to give an idea of my progress, i've learned all of it HT except for 4 anomolous bars around the middle (i've learned it in quite a haphazard order). the only bits i'm 100% happy with are the pages 1 and 3 (the main theme, and the restatement in the the dominant), which i can play at full speed with the desired effect (i'm playing it at around 114 BPM). the second page, and the corresponding fourth page are still a little awkward, however. i can hammer through them at full speed, especially by emphasising the left hand, but i still don't feel like i've got absolute control over the right hand part. does anyone have any suggestions on how to get this part absolutely smooth and even, because it doesn't seem to fit the hand particularly well (even in some of the videos i've seen on youtube, professionals also seem to labour a little with these bits). the middle section i'm still bringing up slowly, but i don't see any immediate problems, and the contrary motion bit i have about 3/4 speed and once again i don't see any enormous difficulties here. the only other problem is the coda. i can play it all up to speed, and playing without pedal reveals that it's actually pretty even and accurate, but i don't feel that i've got the desired effect. it all sounds a little heavy and imprecise. does anyone have any suggestions on how to clearly bring out all of the various voices here (the voicing jumps between the LH and RH). this past week i've all but abandoned slow practise on the sections i can play ok, and it doesn't seem to be hurting my playing, but i'm sure it's not a good idea. has anyone else succumbed to the urge to play this piece at speed rather than keeping it slow?

this may well be the worst thread ever in pianostreet history, but if anyone who is studying, or who has studied this piece could find it in their hearts to respond i would be eternally grateful.

as a final aside, even though i can't yet play it all, i've been struck by just how playable it is in general. it's at the top of my all-time wishlist of dream pieces, and i expected it to be more difficult than it appears to be. am i being a little hasty? should i wait until i have it all at performance level before determining its true difficulty?

anyway, thanks to anyone generous/bored/masochistic enough to get to the end of this thread. i'll try and post a recording of it as soon as i can (hopefully within the next month).

edd


xx Winter wind, chopin's original fingering?
January 27, 2007, 09:23:24 PM by liszt-essence

Hi,

I'm going to learn winterwind, but wanted to make sure that the edition I have, uses chopins original fingering?

My question is regarding the fingering for the big descending melody, which starts right after the short soft intro.

I have Friedman's edition, which fingers it like:

5241 3251 4251 5241 5241 5242 etc


Is this how Chopin fingered it? If not, do you know which fingering he applied for this section? There's a special reason I want to know this, because I intend to play it using his fingering, so that I really get into the technique Chopin had in mind when he wrote this piece.  Thanks in Advance!


xx How hard is Chopin-Godowsky Op. 25 No. 11?
September 22, 2007, 12:46:46 PM by dnephi

I spoke with a friend of mine about different Chopin Etudes and he asserted that Op. 25 No. 11 was far more difficult and beneficial to his technique than Op. 10 No. 4 or 10 No. 5. 

This only works the right hand though, and for equal benefit, one would need to tackle the Godowsky study. 

How hard is it?

Regards,

Daniel  Grin


xx Fingering of Chopin Etude Winter Wind Op.25 No 11
November 28, 2007, 05:23:59 PM by majax

Hello,

I want to begin to explore the study of Chopin Op 25 No 11 because I find it very beautiful, but also very difficult.

I does not take piano lessons, so I would like to know if the fingering of the partitions that I found on the Internet is the best.

I joined to my message the first descent of piece

What do you think of the fingering on the right hand on the first descent?

Is that the most used by most pianists, as in these videos?

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=T77OMdP6_ww
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kql_ztVUjOA
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eZ8rG8DFYAg



What fingering can you advise me for the whole of the descent?



I would like to apologize for my English because I am not English.

Thank you very much.


xx Chopin and Scriabin etudes
January 27, 2008, 05:29:40 PM by athenaeum

Chopin op 25 no11 and Scriabin op8 no 12 etudes...Played for a summer seminar 4 years ago.The recording is not very clear and there are some noises but you can understand...What's your opinion?all comments accepted Smiley


xx Chopin: Etude Op. 25/11 ("Winterwind")
October 14, 2008, 02:19:10 PM by mkaykov

My first attempt at this etude. I know there is no dynamic range in this performance, but I just began working on this with Mr. Rose, who can play it perfectly.

Tell me what you think.

-Mikhail


xx Chopin Etude Op. 25/11 Winterwind (second take, at Mannes)
October 21, 2008, 08:06:33 PM by mkaykov

I recorded this today - here I am playing for a friend in a Mannes Practice room, on some crappy old "Steinway". I am absolutely relaxed here.

Tell me what you think, possibly it is an improvement..........


xx The Winterwind Scale
November 02, 2008, 02:18:47 AM by opus10no2

Which is the best fingering? and what kind of sound does each achieve?
(rh)
1231234 is standard

1234123 makes micro-accents on the E which may be more pleasing to the ear

4545345 makes it a fun exercise and showoff trick

1212123 or 1313123 may be more even

1234512345 through the whole thing is like zooming through a speedbump zone but can be the fastest of all

1234523 is awesome too, proving the thumb isn't the only way...try 2345234 too

Fun can be had with this.


Top Pieces
Debussy - Clair de Lune
Beethoven - Für Elise
Beethoven - Piano Sonata, opus 27 no 2 (Moonlight)
Chopin - Nocturne opus 9 no 2
Bach - Goldberg Variations
Chopin - Fantasie Impromptu
Mozart - Piano Sonata in A Major (Alla Turca)
Bach - Invention 1 (authograph manuscript)
Chopin - Raindrop Prelude
Rachmaninoff - Prelude in C# Minor
Chopin - 12 Etudes opus 10
Mozart - Variations in C Major (Twinkle, Twinkle)
Liszt - Piano Sonata in B Minor

What customers say about pianostreet.com:

"All of my students are members of Pianostreet and many of my teacher colleagues have joined as well.
It is an excellent resource for students and teachers alike and there is very rarely any need to visit another website or music store in search of sheet music."

Andrea Boltresz, piano teacher
Robertson, Australia

Read full letter >>

"As a frequent user of pianostreet.com I find it easy to navigate, great value for money and very professional. The pieces are all well-graded and the audio is really useful, especially for pieces not heard before. I have recommended the site to many of my friends who play the piano. Keep up the good work."

Paul, Llansannan, UK.
Read full letter >>

"Wonderful service! [...] I have no reservation in recommending it as a “must” to all pianists, both teachers and students, amateur and professional."
Read full review >>

Dr. Robert J Keane, pianist
Australia

"I was in Poland the past summer to give 2 concerts. At the last minute they requested some Chopin, which I had not brought with me. So, I google-searched for classical downloads and found your site. I was able to print out excellent editions of the pieces I needed within minutes. To find the scores locally would have been inpossible as it was a smaller town, the nearest music store 45 minutes away."

Robert York, pianist
Long Beach, California

Read full letter >>

"Piano Street has been a wonderful tool to me as both a pianist and a piano teacher. I can browse the collection for pieces I want to play and/or have my students play. The difficulty rating system that Piano Street uses enables me to search by difficulty level for pieces at my students' various playing levels. It is helpful that many of the scores include an audio clip of the piece being played. I have recommended to my advanced students that they also join Piano Street since getting sheet music from there is a much less expensive alternative to ordering and paying for the music.

Steve D. Allen, Ph.D.
Owner/Piano Teacher, Allen Music Studio
Houston, Texas
Read full letter >>

Read more customer reviews >>


Privacy Policy | FAQ | Contact

ABOUT SSL CERTIFICATES