I came for the music. That book sounds exhausting.
Beethoven got the views, not you, uploader. But thank you nonetheless for the upload.
If they don't understand what a "pusher man" is, they're distant enough from the meaning of his music that it won't matter that they want to skip it.
I wish he'd used more pedal in this particular waltz, but the tradeoff is that no one does Chopin quite like Rubinstein.
They're both recently made-up. it's really inaccurate, because if you lower a note, that doesn't always make it flat. For example, a lowered third in the key of D major is an F natural. That's not "flatted," but it's lowered. It's really only "correct" to refer to it as lowered, so splitting hairs between flatted and flattened seems kind of humorous.
Composers didn't really think in terms of chordal harmony (though they did have some semblance of modulation), much less scale-degree harmony. It's more of a careful application of imitation and counterpoint, based on principles more like those you can certainly learn by reading "The Study of Counterpoint," an English translation of the book Mozart and Haydn learned from, and follow it up with "The Study of Fugue" in order to get the tools you need to do some of this.
Heinrich Heine? I should hope not.
I'm pretty sure the US constitution wasn't written by "the creator," whatever that is. And it's pretty ridiculous to think that the people who wrote the constitution (US or CT) in the eighteenth century is more qualified to address the issues of the twenty-first, or more qualified to say what laws "the creator" would have wanted on earthly paper.
there's no such thing as "the" dies irae motive. quite literally thousands of different settings of that text exist. if you're referring to the one in Disney's The Hunchback of Notre Dame, that came out in 1996, and this almost 20 years prior. if you're referring to the theme from The Shining, that also came out after this. if you're referring to someone's requiem, i can't recall any that sound close enough. it's one thing to analyze music, and another to make things up that sound intelligent.
This certainly isn't Ancient music; it would be considered early Renaissance music.
that was AWESOME
This really needs more views. One of the greatest Lieder performances of all time. RIP
RIP Fischer Dieskau
weed isn't addictive. it's just illegal. cigarettes are addictive, and legal. apparently logic is illegal too...
and this should be relevant to you now: /watch?v=sliyBcvrtVM