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Scriabin's prelude in D flat op,11 no.15

Discussion in 'Submission Room' started by EmperorCQX, Oct 30, 2012.

  1. EmperorCQX

    EmperorCQX New Member

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    Hello :)

    here is my little link to the video of it.

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OdKH-i7LycY

    As all of you might had noticed, my accompaiment was a little loud at the left hand but i have no idea why it is so because it certainly feel different when i play it live HAHA! Need some opinions of it please :D ? This is one of my favorite leisure pieces to play at home alone.

    Cheers!
     
  2. musical-md

    musical-md Active Member

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    A very stayed and pensive work. It is strictly a 2-layed homophonic work: accompaniment and melody. I agree you could do more with projecting of the melody, but also understand that you felt it diffenretly. It could serve as a fine decompressing encore.
     
  3. EmperorCQX

    EmperorCQX New Member

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    Thank you for your compliments and encouragement, i hope put up the more improved version along with the Bach prelude and fugue that i posted previously.

    Regards
     
  4. techneut

    techneut Active Member Piano Society Artist

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    It's well played, but could do with a bit more fervour. It's a very romantic piece IMO and should not be treated too literally.

    @Eddy: What on earth is a "decompressing encore" ? Is that supposed to be played after a compressed recital ??
     
  5. musical-md

    musical-md Active Member

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    @Chris: "decompressing" encore is just my term for a modest, even simple, work that may serve great satisfaction as an encore because of how little demand it makes from the listener after some very serious listening. Some examples would be pieces like MacDowell's To a Wild Rose, Schumann's Träumerei, Debussy's Reverie, etc. These are subject to great shortcomings in the hands of students, but can be most satsifying when crafted by an artist.
     

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