Michael Korstick. Kabalevsky: Piano Sonata No. Pietro Bonfilio.
Brilliant Classics. Werner Haas.
Dmitry Kabalevsky: Complete Piano Sonatas. Artur Pizarro. Piano Classics. Kabalevsky: Piano Sonatas Nos. Christoph Deluze. Kabalevsky: 24 Preludes; Sonata No. Murray McLachlan. Regis Records.
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- Stundenkonzept für die Sekundarstufe I: Hinduismus - Das Kastensystem in Indien: Spielen im Unterricht (German Edition).
The Sari Biro Legacy. Sari Biro. Kabalevsky: Piano Sonatas Complete. Alexandre Dossin. Shostakovich and Comrades. Vladimir Horowitz. Sony Music Distribution. Mordecai Shehori. Cembal d'Amour. Vasily Shcherbakov.
Classical Records. Benno Moiseiwitsch. Wolfram Schmitt-Leonardy. Scriabin: 24 Preludes. Mary Ann Scialdo. Camtre Productions. Collins Records. Kabalevsky: Sonata for piano No3; Preludes Op Piano Works Vol. Robert Hausmann played the cello part and the composer himself was his partner at the piano.
Beethoven: Cello Sonata in F major, op.5/1 | Rolf's Music Blog
Even though the work was generally received positively, it took some years until it was fully appreciated and gained its irrevocable place in the cello repertoire. Of particular value to the editors were the two early performance editions of the Cello Sonata op. Both cellists, Becker and Klengel, had a connection to Brahms who very much admired and trusted Becker's playing and who performed together with Klengel. This edition not only incorporates Becker's and Klengel's performance markings but also Hausmann's for whom the piece was written.
As such, the Barenreiter edition comes with a cello part marked with fingering and bowing by the editors which are based on the practices of Brahms' contemporaries.
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We also provide an unmarked Urtext part. An important part of this edition is the extensive Preface. The new key places the theme a fourth higher than its presentation at and [m. The piano pattern remains higher, as in the previous phrase, but the left-hand octaves are replaced by single notes. The harmonic change at the end of the phrase is now, analogously, to A minor, with the forceful cadence occurring there.
The motion back to F major and the plunging, zigzagging figures follow as expected. Syncopated cello version of Theme 2 in D minor with zigzag pattern continuing in the piano. Here, the left hand rather than the right is the one that breaks free of the doubled zigzag figures. When the piano takes up the new version of the theme, the cello punctuates its entry with a new chord.
While following the pattern of and [m. It is the same type of harmony, but with a different approach. The second pattern begins with the unison, as in the exposition, and stalls, as it does there. Unlike either the first or second endings of the exposition, the piano holds a D-minor chord for a full measure under an oscillating cello D before changing. Here, it is used to move from D minor back to the home key of F for the coda, but at first F minor, rather than F major, is the goal. CODA 7 [m. It is simply shifted down a half-step, from F-sharp minor to F minor.
The second held low note now C is extended by yet another bar as the harmony of the piano tremolo is also stretched out with a hemiola , or cross-rhythm. As in the development, it trails away. After two bars, the cello moves to its own octave tremolo on C. The theme is played in right hand chords with wide triplet arpeggios in the left hand.
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The cello repeats the two-bar piano pattern as the right hand moves to triplet figures that begin off the beat. The cello extends the theme 2 material. The piano right hand moves to high chords to harmonize the cello extension as both instruments surge, then settle down, the cello sinking to its low C. It is subdued and gentle. The top note stays steady while the bottom note works downward.
The piano plays chords similar to those in the re-transition at the end of the development section, with patterns invoking the main theme. A shorter, lower chord on the first beat is followed by a longer, higher one on the second. The cello tremolo resets with the bottom notes on the preparatory pitches B-flat, then C. With the marking un poco sostenuto , the piano chords settle to a very warm, full cadence that echoes the end of the preceding phrase. Brahms makes sure to indicate vivace to counteract the preceding sostenuto.
These figures quickly lead to the abrupt, but satisfying final chords. A Section [m. Against this, the cello plays a thumping, almost marching pizzicato line in its low register before rising in a questioning way.
- Dussek: Sonata in F Major.
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The harmony of the piano theme almost immediately veers away from F-sharp toward the closely related keys of B and C-sharp major. The latter key is already reached by the end of the first phrase, when the lower voices of the piano begin to move in a very chromatic way and the cellist takes the bow to play a confirming descent to low C-sharp. The melody veers in new directions after the colorful chord, however, and the cello line steadily rises by half-step, eventually landing on a long high note C-sharp.
The piano initially continues in patterns based on the marching line, but builds to a climax as the cello reaches the high note, where it breaks into new triplet rhythms. Here, the phrase is extended three more bars for a total of seven. The cello continues to linger in its high range. With the piano triplets, it gradually settles down and moves back home to F-sharp.
The cello plays an epilogue-like melody that incorporates the triplet rhythms while the piano moves to a more steady accompaniment with off-beat chords in the right hand. After two bars, the epilogue-like tune moves to the piano bass. The cello works upward again, and the key moves yet again toward C-sharp. The cello follows with the music box melody an octave lower than the piano.
The piano trails, coming to a gentle but incomplete cadence. B Section --F minor [m. The cello begins the lamenting melody on an upbeat. It features an opening leap, dotted rhythms, and regular, steady piano chords after the beat. Halfway through the phrase, the melody brightens and shifts to D-flat major. The cello leaps down to a low D-flat, then briefly adds an upper voice over the low notes.