- Paganini - 24 Caprices, Opus 1 - No. 5 Caprice in A minor: Agitato - Violin
- Paganini’s Theme
Il Cannone Guarnerius. Nicknamed "The Arpeggio", this composition matches chordal playing with ricochet across all 4 strings. The piece opens in E major and then quickly transitions into an E minor development section, where descending scales in thirds are introduced. It begins and ends with a section of ascending arpeggios followed by descending scales. Nicknamed "The Trill", the sixth caprice exploits the use of left-hand tremolo on the violin by quickly alternating between different notes in the chord in one of the voices.
A melody is played in one line with a tremolo occurring on another. This caprice focuses on slurred staccato passages, featuring many long slurred scales and arpeggios. Primarily a study in double stops, with ricochet occurring in the middle section. This caprice is primarily a study in up-bow staccato, with staccato notes punctuated by chords, trills and distant string crossings. The eleventh caprice starts and ends with sections that require multiple voices, containing a passage that consists of many dotted notes rapidly jumping up and down the scale.
This caprice consists of a slurred pattern of a melody on an upper string alternating with a drone note on a bottom string, forcing the violinist to stretch great distances while keeping a finger on the drone string.
The second part consists of high speed runs that exercise left hand flexibility and position shifting, and right hand high speed string changing and detache bowing. The piece then repeats back to the beginning and ends right before reaching the second part for the second time. The 14th caprice displays the violin's ability to voice chords. It contains many triple and quadruple stops. Stylistically, the piece imitates brass fanfares. Caprice 15 starts with a short passage of high parallel octaves, continuing on to ascending arpeggios, descending scales, and broken thirds.
Main article: Caprice No. The "A" section contains numerous thirty-second note runs on the A and E strings that converse back and forth with double stops on the lower two strings.
The middle section is famous for the incredibly difficult octave passage. The introduction to caprice 18 demonstrates playing on the G string in very high positions. This is followed by a rapid display of scales in thirds. Here are many octaves at the beginning; then there are string crossings between G and A strings; this is followed by quick changes of position on the G string.
Caprice for Solo Violin, op. Shlomo Mintz. Gerald Garcia.
Paganini - 24 Caprices, Opus 1 - No. 5 Caprice in A minor: Agitato - Violin
Ilya Kaler. Thomas Zehetmair. Quasi presto.
- Pro SQL server 2008 mirroring;
- Transfer Phenomena in Magnetohydrodynamic and Electroconducting Flows: Selected papers of the PAMIR Conference held in Aussois, France 22–26 September 1997.
- I wondered: What was Paganini’s secret?;
Tanja Becker-Bender. Roman Simovic. Julia Fischer. Soyoung Yoon. Quasi presto - 12 Variations.
Brodsky Quartet. Sueye Park. Irina Muresanu. Caprice No. Ruggiero Ricci. Sergej Krylov. Quasi Presto. Ivan Kawaciuk.
David Garrett. Augustin Hadelich. Alexander Markov. Tedi Papavrami , Olivier Reboul. Jaroslaw Nadrzycki. Capriccio Quasi presto.
objectifcoaching.com/components/appanoose/paris-escort-gay.php Frank Peter Zimmermann. Capriccio in A minor, op. Quasi presto - Variations I-XI. John Williams. Caprice A-Moll, op. Caprice for Solo Violin, Op. Caprice in A minor, op. Slava Grigoryan.