When was the violin first introduced to the orchestra?
The leader of the orchestra plays the violin. The leader of the orchestra is called the Concert Master and is also the first chair violin player.
The leader of the orchestra is the principle first violin Actually, it depends on what you mean. The principle violin player is (normally) the concertmaster, but he does not conduct the orchestra normally.
The first section of violins is called First Violins. They often have the melody and are accompanied by the rest of the orchestra.
The Concertmaster usually plays the violin when you are in orchestra. In band, it's usually oboe, clarinet, or flute. The leader of an orchestra plays the violin and sits at the front of the first violins, top right.
The violin is the melody part of the orchestra.
Well, the stringed instruments in an orchestra are the violin, cello, viola, and bass. The violins are often broken up into two sections: first violins and second violins. A string orchestra is composed of these five sections (first violin, second violin, viola, cello, and bass), while a full orchestra is composed of all of the strings plus woodwinds, brass and percussion. I hope this answers your question.
Andrea Amati was developer of the violin in the mid 1500s. Since then, the violin and the violin family instruments, joined the orchestra.
That depends on to what "it" refers.
Violin. The leader is the principal first violinist.
he heard a classical song on the radio (played by an orchestra) and he liked it and started playing on the violin.
Violin cello and a piano Actually, a concerto can be for almost any solo instrument and orchestra. The commonest are those for piano & orchestra, violin & orchestra, and cello & orchestra.
It's the violin, piano is rarely used in orchestra pieces.
The conductor, if there is one; otherwise, the soloist (in a concerto) or the leader of the orchestra (=the leader of the first violin section) will set the tempo.
The violin has always been a musical instrument since it was first introduced in the 9th century.
the orchestra is introduced during spanish colonization
Violinists. But their sections are called first violins and second violins.
It's used in orchestra.
The first chair violin was watched by other members of the orchestra for the keeping of the beat when a conductor was not present or could not be seen.
I'm assuming that you mean the concertmaster, or the person in the first chair of the first violin section in an orchestra. The concertmaster is the most violinist in the orchestra and leads the section. He makes decisions about bowings, fingerings, and playing style for the 1st violins. In a concert, the concertmaster emerges just before the concert begins and takes a bow on behalf of the orchestra. He also leads the orchestra in turning… Read More
The violin is part of the strings group in an orchestra, which also includes the viola, the cello, and double bass. The violin is in the string section, along with the viola and the bass.
The leader is called the 'Concert Master', and that would be first chair violin.
A concertmaster or concertmistress is the leader of the first violin section of an orchestra. They usually come on stage last and tune the orchestra. They are also usually the most skilled player.
The importance of the violin is the play the highest notes in an orchestra.
The first violin and second violin are the same instruments. In an ensemble (orchestra, symphony, ect.) the first violin plays the higher part and the melody, while the second violin plays the lower part or the harmony. There is sometimes also a third violin, which plays the lower part along with the second violin, and this can go on and on. (4th, 5th, 6th) One common misconception is that the first violin plays the harder… Read More
Is the musical score available for the West Side Story Suite by David Brohn for violin and piano or violin and orchestra?
Brohn's score is for violin and orchestra and is available for rental through Boosey & Hawks
it depends in every orchestra It's spelled "violin," and a full orchestra has 30.
Yes, most of the time, at the very least. Many groups use the first chair violin 1 as the concert master.
Usually it's the principal/first chair violin, also known as the concertmaster.
in a string orchestra the instruments are: Bass Violin Viola Cello.
The violin is the smallest stringed instrument in an orchestra.
The Ode to Joy, or Spring, are famous pieces with violin.
A violin is part of the strings family and is played in the symphony orchestra!
The instrument in an orchestra that has the highest pitch is the violin.
"Soloist" means soloist means 1 alone. That person is the "Soloist" and does not normally play the 1st violin part as well.
the left from the conductor's view
Probably a piano with ebony finish.
The violin is what is called a stringed instrument, and it is found in the string section of an orchestra.
String orchestra instrumentation is 1st violin, 2nd violin, viola, cello, bass. Violincello or "cello" is a member of the violin family, as are the others listed. Many prominent composers wrote works for string orchestra. One is Tchaikovsky's "Serenade for Strings." Besides- there's always room for cello :)
in an orchestra violin fallout3 is means last violin basicly the viola's part just 1 octave up
I think you mean five. Violin I, Violin II, Viola (Violin III) Cello Double Bass.
Violin is the smallest and viola is a little bit bigger than a violin
The oboe is used in every symphony orchestra just like a violin or viola.
The instrments used in an orchestra are Violin (me:) Viola Chello Bass Double bass
The string section
Without doubt, the violin.
The violin I think.
No, but it could be in a jazz orchestra.