|1||If I Was Monet||3:37|
|2||A Cello Plays For Me||4:01|
2. A Cello Plays For Me. 4:01. Management – KelvinEntertainment. Producer – Capellmeister.
Oscar-Claude Monet (/moʊˈneɪ/; French: ; 14 November 1840 – 5 December 1926) was a French painter, a founder of French Impressionist painting and the most consistent and prolific practitioner of the movement's philosophy of expressing one's perceptions before nature, especially as applied to plein air landscape painting
Haystacks is the common English title for a series of impressionist paintings by Claude Monet. The principal subject of each painting in the series is stacks of harvested wheat (or possibly barley or oats: the original French title, Les Meules à Giverny, simply means The Stacks at Giverny).
Monet didn’t intend to paint when he visited Venice in 1908 as it had already been depicted by numerous artists. However, during his visit he was entranced by the sights in the city and he called for his painting material. He began a series of preliminary works which he completed much later when he returned home. Among these was this painting which is also referred to as Venice at Dusk and which became one of his most popular paintings.
Janice plays the cello. She's been studying and playing the instrument since she first started taking lessons at the age of eight. Over the years, she has worked hard at becoming a good cellist. She performs regularly in a community orchestra that meets once a week. They do a half dozen concerts every year. Playing a cello helps Janice take her mind off of her job. She currently works as a customer service specialist for an electronics store. Janice's friend, David, also plays the cello. Sometimes they get together and play duets. He's interested in all kinds of stringed instruments. In addition to his cello, David owns a standing bass, a violin, a banjo, and a guitar. On the weekends, he plays a guitar in a four-piece rock band. Janice thinks everyone should learn how to play a musical instrument.
Simply, without Rostropovich, the cello wouldn’t have been the instrument it is today.
The cello was deeper, more emotive, and twisted my heart until I thought it might burst. Every day in orchestra practice I would stare at the cello players in awe. Their music made my high-pitched violin - something I once felt so accomplished in - seem so inadequate, so empty. What if I was terrible at it and all my dreams dissolved in a single moment? Or what if, miraculously, I was so proficient that I could convince my parents to let me switch instruments? The moment was ripe with possibility and heavy all at once. Bringing the cello near - tilting my head and bringing my ear as close to the strings as I could - I took a deep breath.
Rodrigo’s Cello Concerto, written in the 1980’s for Julian Lloyd Weber, is not a masterpiece, but it has tunes a-plenty and it’s way more bearable to listen to than that horrible guitar concert. .I admit- I quite like it. UPDATE- I can see I’ve already achieved a bit of infamy on a guitar forum for my description of the Rodrigo. Try Unsuk Chin’s 2013 concerto. Alban Gethardt plays it on a stunning DG recording of 3 of her concerti. Andrew Petersen March 18, 2019. Both of Nino Rota’s are nice. Perhaps a bit older than fifty, but clos.Mennin, (a masterpiece), Finzi, (my bet for best of the 20th century), and Thomson (deceivingly good for how campy it sounds on first listening). Bacewitz, Gerhardt and Barati. Florent April 9, 2019. Ivo Malec’s Arc-En-Cello Lepo Sumera’s Cello Concerto.