Classical Music
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Clarinet

Which tempo scheme is standard for the concerto?

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2009-03-19 11:34:21
2009-03-19 11:34:21

allegro-adagio-allegro

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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.


Fast,slow,and fast (have fun on your midterm)


(Music) The tempo of the concerto is too slow for the average listener. (Speed) The war increased the tempo of manufacturing operations in the country. (Slang) We are putting up a tempo this year. (Temporary plastic carport)


Most pieces were quite fast in the romantic era.


The first movement of a classical concerto is played in double-exposition sonata form at a moderate to fast tempo and has a cadenza near the end


The first movement of a classical concerto is played in double-exposition sonata form at a moderate or fast tempo with a cadenza near the end



As fast as the harpsichord soloist can play the runs cleanly and musically.


Haydn's Trumpet Concerto in Eb followed the standard three-movement concerto form.


Do you homework yourself, this is right off a test question for f's sake


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The Piano Concerto No. 5 in E-flat major, Op. 73 by Ludwig van Beethoven, is divided into a standard three movements.


I'm assuming your talking about Beethoven's Third Piano Concerto in C Minor. It is an allegro con brio (lively with energy). A good mm for this concerto would be about 120. Of course, experiment with it. Your artisitc interpretation is what makes me movie. Faster, slower, go crazy. Just have fun with what your doing.


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A Concerto is a type of classical work where usually a single instrument (but sometimes more, for example, a double or triple concerto) is the solo instrument, and a piano or orchestra accompanies. Most concertos go in 3 movements, with the tempo arranged as Fast-Slow-Fast, respectively. There are many different styles the concertos can have. Compare Mozart Flute concerto No. 1 and the Ibert Flute Concerto, and both may be in 3 movements, but organization is very different, because they were in different eras of classical music. Sometimes, concertos don't even follow the 3 mvmt. system. I personally have heard a piano concerto in one movement, and another in 2. Elgar's Cello concerto is in 4.


Concerto in D Minor for two violins and strings is in 4/4 tempo, where the quarter note gets one beat and there are 4 beats per measure. The Concerto is in three movements:VivaceLargo ma non tantoAllegro



A concerto grosso has multiple soloists where as a solo concerto has only one soloist


Standard rhyme scheme, when the rhyme appears at the end of the line.


A concerto grosso has a small group of soloists whereas a solo concerto has only one


Which one? There was Mozart's Concerto, Piano Concerto, Tchaikovsky's Concerto, Many more I can't name. but Concerto in G minor, You'll have to find out for yourself (sorry). =/


Mozart composed the Concerto for Clarinet and Piano, K.622, in 1791.He wrote it specifically for the Basset clarinet, though the sheet music is now available for both Bb and standard A clarinet.


In a concerto, the exposition (first of three parts) is divided into two parts, one for the entire orchestra to play first and then the soloist. The modulation is found in the soloists part.



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