the number especifies how many instruments is the score written for, the first four shows the windwoods: flute, oboe, clarinet and basson, the last four are for the brasses: horns, trumpets, trombon, tuba.
Usually after thas the information indicates percusion and strings
Cymbals are part of the percussion section.
It was the flute and claranet, idiots
ELO never actually recorded the single 'oh oh oh it's magi'c - It was an original hit for the group 'Pilot' in 1974. ELO DID record a single 'strange magic' in 1976.
The music conductor's stick is a baton.
Assuming you meant 'what is a conductor's stick called' - it's a baton.
yes she is.
It's part of the percussion section.
I believe it was his daughter - I've forgotten her name, sorry.
Orchestras are usually tuned to an oboe. The open note, (that is, the note an oboe plays without any fingering), is an A, and the orchestra tunes best to that note. When a piano is featured as solo instrument, the orchestra tunes to the A of the piano, because it's easier for them to adjust their pitch than for the piano.
The full score is sheet music that shows all the different instruments' parts, so the conductor can follow along and see who plays what when.
Partly because the performance spaces at the time were relatively small and couldn't fit many people, and partly because a number of instruments now in use hadn't been invented yet, or still existed in a more primitive form.
It is an idiophone type of instrument in the percussion family
That little stick they hold is called a "baton."
The score is printed sheet music that shows all the different instruments' parts at the same time.
It's called an "overture." It's usually not too long, and there's no singing.
On the rare occasion that orchestral music even uses a saxophone, it often gets a solo at some point. A lot of orchestral music was written before the saxophone was invented, and as such the standard instrumentation was pretty well defined by the time it came into use.
As the name suggests, a wind ensemble is made up entirely of wind instruments (woodwinds and brass), though it can also use percussion. There are no strings. Meanwhile, the symphony orchestra is mostly strings, with some winds as well.
By physical size, the smallest instrument is the piccolo, which is like a tiny flute.
Not just in orchestra, but in all music, a whole rest indicates that no notes are played for an entire measure.
The overture. It's played before the curtain rises, and there's no singing in it.