Georg Philipp Telemann

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  • Essay on George Frideric Handel's Water Music

    948 Words  | 4 Pages

    event persuaded his father to allow Handel to pursue his musical career. When his father died in1697, Handel was freed from his father's will. He studied with numerous organists and gained minor fame. In 1703, he moved to Hamburg. There he met Telemann and began to have many of his works performed. He then traveled to Rome and numerous European capitals until he settled in England in 1714. He remained a world traveler his entire life which was a main contributing factor to his originality and

  • Bach's Influence On Modern Music

    1171 Words  | 5 Pages

    Many people argue who is the greatest composer in music. It merely comes down to one’s opinion. The most common are between Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Johann Sebastian Bach, and Ludwig Van Beethoven. In my opinion, J.S. Bach is the most astounding composer of all time in music. Johann has become an essential and an influence to all musicians. Why are these three the most common? It is simply based on opinion.. They are pure geniuses. Mozart learned from Bach, Beethoven from Mozart, Beethoven learned

  • Antonio Vivaldi : The Most Influential Italian Composer

    1987 Words  | 8 Pages

    The following program was chosen to provide a wide variety of trumpet literature ranging from major masterworks as well as transcriptions that translate well to the trumpet. A historical timeline was also considered when selecting the following pieces. One of the objectives of this program was to display a linear progression starting with the Baroque era that show how art music evolve up until the 21th century. It also displays how the physical and musical demand change for the trumpet over a long

  • Antonio Vivaldi : The Most Influential Italian Composer

    1949 Words  | 8 Pages

    The following program was chosen to provide a wide variety of trumpet literature ranging from major masterworks as well as transcriptions that translate well to the trumpet. A historical time line was also considered when selecting the following pieces. One of the objectives of this program was to display a linear progression starting with the Baroque era that show how art music evolve up until the 21th century. It also displays how the physical and musical demand change for the trumpet over a long

  • The Four Seasons By Antonio Lucio Vivaldi

    802 Words  | 4 Pages

    style is what enlarged our size, range and instrumental complexity of the music. Common composers of the Baroque style are Johann Sebastian Bach, George Frideric Handel, Alessandro Scarlatti, Domenico Scarlatti, Antonio Vivaldi, Henry Purcell, Georg Philipp Telemann, Jean-Baptiste Lully, Arcangelo Corelli, Tomaso Albinoni, François Couperin, Denis Gaultier, Claudio Monteverdi, Heinrich Schütz, Jean-Philippe Rameau, Jan Dismas Zelenka, and Johann Pachelbel. Antonio Vivaldi composed aforementioned “The

  • J. S. Bach Research Paper

    1188 Words  | 5 Pages

    their connection to music. In 1692 Bach began his education enrolling at Lateinschule, Eisenach which was a Latin school. The institution offered a General rather than a musical education. It is also believed that Bach sung soprano in the choir of St. Georg. Although here is not much information on Bach’s early and initial musical education due to being born into a very musically cultured family it is thought that he was initially taught music by family members. It is probable that his father who played

  • Music At The Blasius Church

    2319 Words  | 10 Pages

    the same year, their first child, Catharina Dorothea, was born, and Maria Barbara 's elder, unmarried sister joined them. She remained to help run the household until her death in 1729. Three sons were also born in Weimar: Wilhelm Friedemann, Carl Philipp Emanuel and Johann Gottfried Bernhard. Johann Sebastian and Maria Barbara had three more children who however did not live to their first birthday, including twins born in 1713. Bach 's time in Weimar was the start of a sustained period of composing

  • Culture Of German Culture

    1759 Words  | 8 Pages

    German culture has spanned throughout the entire German-speaking world. From its roots, culture in Germany has been molded by major intellectual and popular currents in Europe, both religious and secular. Historically Deutschland has been called Das Land der Dichter und Denker (the country of poets and thinkers) (Wasser, 2006). Germany is in the middle of Europe, not only geographically, but also in terms of politics and economics. The country is Europe's second most populated after Russia, with

  • John Bach Essay

    2340 Words  | 10 Pages

    works of interesting eighteenth-century composers, including Heinrich Schutz, Scheidt, Pachelbel. When he lost his soprano voice, he became a violinist in the orchestra, and played accompaniment on the harpsichord. A major influence in his life was Georg Böhm, who was the organist at St. John’s Church. Böhm was taught by the famous musician John Adam Reinken, who was the organist at St. Catherine in Hamburg. This influenced Bach to take multiple trips to Hamburg, a city with a cosmopolitan atmosphere

  • Introduction to Oboe and Bassoon

    3379 Words  | 14 Pages

    An Introduction Oboe and Bassoon By Marie A Rogers 300005290 Woodwind Techniques 1 1010-1100 Mr. Robinson The oboe is a soprano-range double reed instrument with a length of 62cm. Its wooden tube is distinguished by a conical bore that expands into a flaring bell. The modern oboe’s range extends from the B flat below middle C (b3 flat) to about 3 octaves higher (A6). The oboe has a very narrow conical bore. It is played with a double reed consisting of two thin blades of cane tied together

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