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How Can Modern Technology Contribute to a Great Piano Performance?

Why haven’t there been any fundamental changes of grand piano design since the 1870s? Some claim it is because manufacturers are afraid of getting beaten up in the marketplace if their pianos are seen as being “experimental”. Others say that musicians tend to be a conservative group of people and do not embrace radical changes to the touch or tone of their instruments. Read more >>

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Author Topic: Best piano sonata ever written?  (Read 30186 times)
marijn1999
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« Reply #100 on: April 11, 2017, 06:20:06 PM »

Haydn Piano Sonata in E-flat Major, Hob. XVI:49. It's an archetype of the Vienesse Classical sonata style which brought forward the form in the first place.
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Composing and revising old pieces.
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Visit my YouTube channel! (https://m.youtube.com/channel/UCR0LNNGEPY002W1UXWkqtSw)
chopinawesome
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« Reply #101 on: April 12, 2017, 05:50:30 PM »

Waldstein
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Schumann Kreisleriana Op.16
Scriabin Sonata No.4 Op.30
Rach Op.42
Prok Toccata
Future:
-Resume Ravel Concerto G
-Bach BWV 831
-Chopin Concerti 1 and 2
-Maybe Beethoven waldstein
beethovenfan01
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« Reply #102 on: April 12, 2017, 09:41:12 PM »

I would almost agree. Waldstein is also great.
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Auditioning to U of O school of music:
Bach WTC Bk 1 No. 10
Beethoven Op. 81a (I.)
Rachmaninoff Op. 32 No. 10
Future:
Liszt Wilde Jagd, Dante, HR 6
Chopin Ballade 3
Beethoven Op. 57
Prokofiev
zolaxi
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« Reply #103 on: April 13, 2017, 01:36:42 AM »

There isn't a "best piano sonata ever written." Doesn't exist.

There are many great sonatas, and all are different. That is one of the reasons that they are great.
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visitor
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« Reply #104 on: April 13, 2017, 11:40:36 AM »

It sonata good question
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