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· Claro de Luna · Beethoven · Mondscheinsonate · Moonlight Sonata ·

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· Claro de Luna · Beethoven · Mondscheinsonate · Moonlight Sonata ·

Primer Movimiento --Adagio sostenuto- de la Sonata para piano n.º 14 en Do sostenido menor Quasi una fantasia, Op. 27, n.º 2, Claro de Luna- Mondscheinsonate.

Música: Primer Movimiento de la Sonata para piano n.º 14 en Do sostenido menor Quasi una fantasia, Op. 27, n.º 2, Claro de Luna, de Ludwig van Beethoven, cubiertos los costos royalty free music.

Imágenes: Retrato de Ludwig van Beethoven en dominio público.

Proyecto audiovisual altruista, gratuito, sin ánimo de lucro.
Realizado por: hēsykhía.

· La Música de las Esferas ·

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Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (FULL)

Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (FULL) - Piano Sonata No. 14

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The Piano Sonata No. 14 in C♯ minor Quasi una fantasia, op. 27, No. 2, by Ludwig van Beethoven

The sonata has three movements:

0:00 1 mvt: Adagio sostenuto
6:00 2 mvt: Allegretto
8:05 3 mvt: Presto agitato

Adagio sostenuto

The first movement, in C♯ minor, is written in an approximate truncated sonata form. The movement opens with an octave in the left hand and a triplet figuration in the right. A melody that Hector Berlioz called a lamentation, mostly by the right hand, is played against an accompanying ostinato triplet rhythm, simultaneously played by the right hand. The movement is played pianissimo or very quietly, and the loudest it gets is mezzo forte or moderately loud.

The adagio sostenuto has made a powerful impression on many listeners; for instance, Berlioz said of it that it is one of those poems that human language does not know how to qualify. The work was very popular in Beethoven's day, to the point of exasperating the composer himself, who remarked to Carl Czerny, Surely I've written better things.


Allegretto

The second movement is a relatively conventional scherzo and trio, a moment of relative calm written in D-flat major, the enharmonic equivalent of C♯ major, the more easily-notated parallel major of C♯ minor. Franz Liszt described the second movement as a flower between two chasms.[citation needed] The slight majority of the movement is in piano, but a handful of sforzandos and forte-pianos helps to maintain the movement's cheerful disposition.


Presto agitato

The stormy final movement (C♯ minor), in sonata form, is the weightiest of the three, reflecting an experiment of Beethoven's (also carried out in the companion sonata, Opus 27, No. 1 and later on in Opus 101) placement of the most important movement of the sonata last. The writing has many fast arpeggios and strongly accented notes, and an effective performance demands lively and skillful playing.

It is thought that the C-sharp minor sonata, particularly the third movement, was the inspiration for Frédéric Chopin's Fantaisie-Impromptu, which manifests the key relationships of the sonata's three movements.

Of the final movement, Charles Rosen has written it is the most unbridled in its representation of emotion. Even today, two hundred years later, its ferocity is astonishing.

Beethoven's heavy use of sforzando notes, together with just a few strategically located fortissimo passages, creates the sense of a very powerful sound in spite of the predominance of piano markings throughout. Within this turbulent sonata-allegro, there are two main themes, with a variety of variation techniques utilized.
Beethoven's pedal mark
See also: Piano history and musical performance, Mute (music), and Piano pedals#Beethoven and pedals

At the opening of the work, Beethoven included a written direction that the sustain pedal should be depressed for the entire duration of the first movement. The Italian reads: Si deve suonare tutto questo pezzo delicatissimamente e senza sordino. (One must play this whole piece [meaning movement] very delicately and without dampers.) The modern piano has a much longer sustain time than the instruments of Beethoven's day, leaving for a rather blurry and dissonant tone.

One option for dealing with this problem is to perform the work on a restored or replicated piano of the kind Beethoven knew. Proponents of historically informed performance using such pianos have found it feasible to perform the work respecting Beethoven's original direction.


#Beethoven #Piano #ClassicalMusic
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Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (1st Movement)

Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (1st Movement)
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Hope you enjoy my performance of the 1st Movement from Beethoven's Moonlight Sonata.

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Outro: Satie - Gymnopedie No. 1

Hello, I'm Rousseau, I make piano covers of classical and pop songs with a reactive visualizer. New videos every Monday!
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Beethoven ~ Sonata Claro de Luna + 300 Pinturas

Música Clásica : Ludwig van Beethoven - Sonata Claro de Luna + 300 Pinturas

La música viene del YouTube Audio Library


Todas las pinturas en este video en el dominio público. Las puedes encontrar en Wikipedia

Gracias por ver! Que tengas un gran día!
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Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (3rd Movement)

Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (3rd Movement)
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Hope you enjoy my performance of the third movement of Beethoven's Moonlight Sonata.

Outro: Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (1st Movement)

Hello, I'm Rousseau, I make piano covers of classical and pop songs with a reactive visualizer. New videos every Monday!
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Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (Full)

Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (Full)
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Hope you enjoy this performance of Moonlight Sonata.

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Beethoven Moonlight Sonata Op 27 No 2 FULL

Beethoven Moonlight Sonata (actually the Piano Sonata no 14 in C-sharp minor Quasi una fantasia, Op. 27, No. 2 by Ludwig van Beethoven) is one of the famous classical piano works in the world. Completed was Moonlight Sonata by Beethoven in 1801 and dedicated in 1802 to his pupil, Countess Giulietta Guicciardi.The change that has taken place in me now is caused by a sweet, wonderful girl who loves me and is loved by me. - wrote Beethoven.
Moonlight Sonata was published in Bonn, although from the first months of 1802 Juliet had a clear preference for the composer Wenzel Galenberg and, as a result, married him. Six months after writing the sonata, October 6, 1802, Beethoven wrote desperately Heiligenstadt testament. Some Beethoven scholars believe that it was to the Countess Guicciardi that the composer addressed a letter, known as a letter to an immortal lover. It was discovered after the death of Beethoven in the secret drawer of his wardrobe. Beethoven kept a miniature portrait of Juliet along with this letter and Heiligenstadt testament.

Moonlight Sonata is one of Beethoven's most popular compositions for the piano.

Technically known as Piano Sonata No. 14 in C# Minor, Beethoven’s Moonlight Sonata is arguably one of the most beautiful pieces for piano ever written. It is actually interesting to mention that this piece was originally called sonata quasi una fantasia… which roughly translates to “sonata in the manner of a fantasy”. It was not until the year 1834 when a poet would ascribe it the name that we have come to know and grown to love. Even those who are not fans of classical music are well aware of the opening melody that has come to define the first movement. And it is for this reason that many consider the piece to arguably represent the most well-known work created by such a prolific composer. As a pianist… I naturally wanted to capture the emotions that Beethoven must have been experiencing. However, I also desired to convey the sonorous beauty associated with this work for modern viewers and for my fans in general.

My Journey with Beethoven: From the Solemn to the Impetuous Storm

The first movement of Moonlight Sonata is dominated by a slow and almost yearning rhythm; as if Beethoven himself were in a state of lamentation. As I played this adagio sostenuto, I soon began to realise that there are some human emotions which are best put into musical form. There is simply no way that words could describe what can only be called a mournful state of beauty. As if I were walking with Beethoven himself underneath the pallid moonlight… I felt completely swept away in a sense of forlorn sorrow and yet, I could not help but to be captivated by this state of sublime rapture. These emotions would soon be replaced by a sense of personal transition which accompanied the second movement and finally, by the extremely turbulent nature associated with the third (presto agitato) section. I felt as if I were being swept off of my emotional feet into a state of ethereal agitation. There was a sense of tempestuous yearning and the frenetic tempo only served to heighten my senses until they hovered somewhere between uncertainty and magnificent bliss... Read more:


Played by Anastasia Huppmann at the Yamaha Concert Hall in Vienna.

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Beethoven Moonlight Sonata with Relaxing Nature Sounds [ Sleep Music ]

Beethoven Moonlight Sonata , Classical Music played in Classic Piano with relaxing Nature Sounds and awesome video with the Full Moon reflected over the ocean.
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The music goes fading off slowly to help you to sleep. Also you can use it as lullaby music for your baby. I hope you enjoy it. :)

The Moonlight Sonata was composed in the summer of 1801 in Hungary, on an estate belonging to the Brunswick family. The composition was published in 1802 and was dedicated to Beethoven's pupil and passion, 17 years old Countess Giulietta Gucciardi.
The Sonata is one of the most popular piano sonatas from Beethoven 's creation. It is also named The Moonlight Sonata by poet Ludwig Rellstab who, in 1832, had this inspiration on a moon lit night on the banks of the Lucerna River. Some biographers make the connection between the unshared love the composer held for Giulietta Guicciardi and the sonorities of the first part. Even more so, this sonata was dedicated to Giulietta, the musical theme of the first part being borrowed from a German ballad as Wyzewa observed.
According to Fischer, this image has no connection with Beethoven 's intentions. He rather attributes this atmosphere to the feeling that overwhelmed the composer when he took watch at the side of a friend who prematurely left the world of the living. In one of Beethoven 's manuscripts there are several notes from Mozart 's Don Juan, notes that follow the killing of the Commander by Don Juan, and lower, this passage is rendered in C sharp minor in absolute resemblance to the first part of the sonata in C sharp minor. Analyzing and comparing, one could realize that it cannot be the case of a romantic moon lit night, but rather of a solemn funeral hymn.
Source: all-about-beethoven.com

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Music: CREATIVE COMMONS LICENSE
Title: Moonlight Sonata 1st Movement (played on Native Instrument's 'The Giant')
Artist: Rupak Bhattacharya
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CLARO DE LUNA (Moonlight Sonata) - BEETHOVEN

La Sonata para piano n.º 14 en do sostenido menor Quasi una fantasia, Op.27, n.º 2, de Ludwig van Beethoven, popularmente conocida como Claro de luna, es una de las obras más famosas del autor, junto con el primer movimiento de la Quinta Sinfonía y su bagatela para piano Para Elisa.

Fue compuesta en 1801 y estuvo dedicada a su alumna, la condesa Giulietta Guicciardi,[1] de 17 años, y de quien se decía que estaba enamorado.

El apodo Claro de luna se haría popular después de la muerte de Beethoven, surgiendo a raíz de una comparación que el poeta y crítico musical alemán Ludwig Rellstab realizó entre el primer movimiento de la pieza y el claro de luna del Lago de Lucerna.

Valentina Lisitsa - Moonlight Sonata Op.27 No.2 Mov.1,2,3 (Beethoven)

The Piano Sonata No.14 Quasi Una Fantasia Opus 27 No.2 (Moonlight Sonata)
Movement 1: Adagio sostenuto
Movement 2: Allegretto
Movement 3: Presto agitato

Composer: Ludwig van Beethoven
Performer: Valentina Lisitsa
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Beethoven Moonlight Sonata (Sonata al chiaro di luna)

La grande sonata al chiaro di luna.

Beethoven Moonlight Sonata, III Presto Agitato Valentina Lisitsa

Recording in Beethovensaal, Hannover Germany, Dec 2009. Wilhelm Kempff recorded Beethoven cycle in the very same hall.

Beethoven 32 Sonatas recording Vol 4 is available for download

Beethoven | Piano Sonata No. 14 Moonlight in C sharp minor | Daniel Barenboim

Español: Sonata para Piano nº14 (Claro de Luna) en Do sostenido menor, Op. 27, No. 2

1st Movement (Adagio sostenuto)
2nd Movement (Allegretto)
3rd Movement (Presto agitato)

Work: Piano Sonata No. 14 in C sharp minor, Op. 27, No. 2
Composer: Ludwig van Beethoven
Soloist: Daniel Barenhoim

Beethoven: Sonata quasi una fantasia, No.14 in C# Minor, Moonlight (Lortie, Jando)

Beethoven’s Moonlight Sonata (which really should be known as the Second Sonata-Fantasy) is probably the world’s most popular bit of Great Music, and for good reason. Its peculiar brand of expressive and imagistic power is nearly unrivalled in piano literature. The first movement is one of those rare things that is, like Bach, almost totally impervious to all kinds of interpretive liberty: depending on how you play it it might sound funereal, wistful, melancholic, lyrical, or tragic, but it will never be anything but beautiful. (And interpretive complexities abound in this movement: should the semiquaver-against-triplet polyrhythm be treated literally? Should the pedal be constantly held down like B. indicated? Half-pedal? Third-pedal? Delayed-harmonic-change pedal? Even, God forbid, the sostenuto pedal? Should we play with tempo as indicated, in cut time, so that it goes at nearly twice as fast as some interpretations today, and certainly a lot faster than listeners are used to?) And, of course, there is the fact that the first movement really isn’t in sonata form (I mean, well, technically it is, but I can’t imagine people actually hearing it as sonata form), and unfolds more as a single fantasy-like melody on a really massive scale.

The second movement looks pretty conventional, but there’s actually a lot of wry playfulness going on in it with the ambiguities about where exactly the implied rhythmic accents should fall, and even possible cross-rhythms in the trio. In any case, it’s a sweet little thing (Liszt called it a flower between two chasms, which is slightly too dramatic but conveys the general idea very well) whose monomaniacal use of repeated cells of music manages to convey a kind of gentle humour.

The last movement is one of the miracles of the piano literature: it thrums in a state of almost perpetual climax, yet only rarely does its dynamic raise to a fortissimo. It’s quite obviously the main portion of the sonata (again, it’s worth noting that B. gradually shifted the weight of his sonatas from the front to the back), and its second theme group is richly laden with wonderful ideas. Most of this movement’s power comes from its pounding, insistent rhythm (there’s a reason so many people who enjoy technical metal like it), the sly use of contrasts, the nearly ubiquitous vibrating semiquavers, and some really dramatic Neapolitan harmony: you could teach a good number of composition lessons using it as a model, but the main thing is that it’s amazing to listen to, and rather addictive.

MVT I, Adagio sostenuto (fantasy, with vague intimations of sonata form)
00:00 – Introduction
00:26 – Theme 1, modulating to E maj and C maj
01:28 – Theme 2, in (the very surprising) B min, turning into the dominant of either (iii) or (III)
02:17 – Quasi-development. Theme 1, in (iv). At 2:47 a recollection of Theme 2 appears
03:10 – Dominant preparation of extreme length
04:11 – Recapitulation, where Theme 1 returns
05:06 – Theme 2, now in (I)
06:01 – Coda, with Theme 1 in bass

MVT II, Allegretto
07:17 – Scherzo
08:11 – Trio
08:57 – Scherzo da capo

MVT III, Presto agitato
EXPOSITION
09:33 – Theme 1
10:03 – Theme Group 2, Theme 1, in (v)
10:37 – Theme Group 2, Theme 2
10:58 – Theme Group 2, Theme 3 (Cadential Theme). Note the dotted figure borrowed from TG2, T1
DEVELOPMENT
12:49 – Theme 1, in I, modulating into (iv)
12:58 – TG2, T1, in F# min. At 13:04 shift into bass, and then into the Neapolitan at 13:10
13:23 – Dominant preparation
RECAPITULATION
13:48 – Theme 1, without counterstatement, closing directly into
14:09 – TG2, T1, now in (i)
14:22 – TG2, T2, (i)
15:03 – TG2, T3
CODA
15:16 – Theme 1, broken at 15:21 by two violent statements in diminished 7th harmony
15:33 – TG2, T1 in bass, recalling development section, now in C# min. Moves into RH, with hushed and anticipatory LH accompaniment
15:48 – CADENZA, with quasi-recitative at 16:06
16:37 – TG2, T3 (Cadential Theme), followed by closing flourish

Beethoven ???? Sonata Claro de Luna / Beethoven's Moonlight Sonata

Beethoven ???? Sonata Claro de Luna / Beethoven's Moonlight Sonata

CONEXION CELESTIAL:

Afrikaans copy translation
Hierdie artikel is 'n weesbladsy.
Arabic copy translation
بيتهوفن ضوء القمر سوناتا
Bulgarian copy translation
Бетовен Лунна соната
Catalan copy translation
Sonata per a la llum de la lluna de Beethoven
Cantonese copy translation
貝多芬月光奏鳴曲。
Chinese | S copy translation
贝多芬月光奏鸣曲
Chinese | T copy translation
貝多芬月光奏鳴曲。
Croatian copy translation
Beethoven Mjesečina Sonata
Czech copy translation
Beethovenova měsíční sonáta
Danish copy translation
Beethoven Måneskin Sonata
Dutch copy translation
Beethoven Moonlight Sonate
English copy translation
Beethoven Moonlight Sonata
Estonian copy translation
Beethoveni kuuvalgus Sonata
Filipino copy translation
ArgumentOutOfRangeException: 'to' must be a valid language Parameter name: to : ID=V2_Json_Translate.BNZE.0329.0902T1613.5BBBAE0
Finnish copy translation
BeethovenInta
French copy translation
Sonate de Beethoven Moonlight
German copy translation
Beethoven Mondscheinsonate
Greek copy translation
Σονάτα με φεγγαρόφωτο Μπετόβεν
Hebrew copy translation
סונטה לאור ירח בטהובן
Hindi copy translation
बीथोवेन चांदनी सोनाटा
Hungarian copy translation
Beethoven Holdfény Szonáta
Icelandic copy translation
Beethoven Moonlight Sonata
Italian copy translation
Sonata al chiaro di luna di Beethoven
Japanese copy translation
ベートーヴェン ムーンライト ソナタ
Korean copy translation
베토벤 달빛 소나타
Latvian copy translation
Bēthovens Moonlight Sonata
Lithuanian copy translation
Bethoveno Mėnesiena Sonata
Malay copy translation
Lebah thoven Moonlight Sonata
Maltese copy translation
Beethoven Moonlight Sonata
Norwegian copy translation
Beethoven måneskinnsonate
Persian copy translation
سوناتا مهتاب بتهوون
Polish copy translation
Sonata Światła Księżyca Beethovena
Portuguese copy translation
Sonata da Lua da Lua de Beethoven
Romanian copy translation
Beethoven Moonlight Sonata
Russian copy translation
Бетховен Лунная соната
Serbian copy translation
Betovena Mesečeva sonata
Slovak copy translation
Beethoven Mesačný svit Sonáta
Slovenian copy translation
Beethoven Mesečina Sonata
Swahili copy translation
Bhooko
Swedish copy translation
Beethoven Månsken Sonata
Thai copy translation
เบโธเฟน มูนไลท์ โซนาตา
Turkish copy translation
Beethoven Mehtap Sonatı
Ukrainian copy translation
Соната Бетховена Місячне світло
Welsh copy translation
Beethoven Moonlight Sonata
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Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata Op 27 No 2

Beethoven Moonlight Sonata (actually the Piano Sonata no 14 in C-sharp minor Quasi una fantasia, Op. 27, No. 2 by Ludwig van Beethoven) is one of the famous classical piano works in the world. Completed was Moonlight Sonata by Beethoven in 1801 and dedicated in 1802 to his pupil, Countess Giulietta Guicciardi.The change that has taken place in me now is caused by a sweet, wonderful girl who loves me and is loved by me. - wrote Beethoven.
Moonlight Sonata was published in Bonn, although from the first months of 1802 Juliet had a clear preference for the composer Wenzel Galenberg and, as a result, married him. Six months after writing the sonata, October 6, 1802, Beethoven wrote desperately Heiligenstadt testament. Some Beethoven scholars believe that it was to the Countess Guicciardi that the composer addressed a letter, known as a letter to an immortal lover. It was discovered after the death of Beethoven in the secret drawer of his wardrobe. Beethoven kept a miniature portrait of Juliet along with this letter and Heiligenstadt testament.

Moonlight Sonata is one of Beethoven's most popular compositions for the piano.
Beethoven Moonlight sonata in 3 movements:
Movement 1, Adagio sostenuto
Movement 2, Allegretto

Movement 3 you can find here:

Played by Anastasia Huppmann at the Yamaha Concert Hall in Vienna.

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Ludwig van Beethoven - Mondscheinsonate / Moonlight sonata / Sonata claro de luna - Piano version

Sonata no. 14 op. 27 no. 2 in cis-moll, 1. Satz by Ludwig van Beethoven, composed in 1801.



Played by myself on a KORG SP-170. Enjoy!




Picture: Joseph Karl Stieler artist QS:P170,Q467658 ( Beethoven, colour, part, CC0 1.0

Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata - EASY Piano Tutorial by PlutaX

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Beethoven : Sonata No.14 Op.27 No.2 (Moonlight) / Valentina Lisitsa

Valentina Lisitsa Live at the Royal Albert Hall
瓦倫蒂娜 李希特薩 在皇家亞伯特音樂廳現場

貝多芬 / 奏鳴曲作品27#2“月光”
Ludwig van Beethoven (1770 - 1827) 片段6
Piano Sonata No.14 In C Sharp Minor, Op.27 No.2 -Moonlight
1. Adagio sostenuto 5:25
2. Allegretto 2:38
3. Presto agitato 7:12

Beethoven Moonlight Sonata - Mondscheinsonate - Sonata Claro de Luna

Guitar version of Adagio from Moonlight Sonata Op. 27 No. 2 arranged and performed by Sergio Moldavsky. Published in Guitarra Romántica Classical Magazine at 2000.

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