Eventually, he found the nerve. I only write one voice. I want to have a structure. I want to write orchestral scores.
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Hence, the edition is public domain in its country of origin or a government publication. Such editions are also public domain in Canada because they fail to meet the minimum 'threshold of originality' to qualify for copyright as an 'adaptation'. They may not be public domain elsewhere. More information about this can be found here.
Leopold Stokowski conductor First Pub lication. Duration 23 minutes Composer Time Period Comp. Period Modern Piece Style Modern Instrumentation Orchestra Revised version 2 piccolos, 2 flutes, alto flute, 3 oboes, English horn, heckelphone, piccolo clarinet, 3 clarinets, [contra]bass clarinet, 3 bassoons, 2 contrabassoons 8 horns, 6 trumpets, 3 tenor trombones, bass trombone, contrabass trombone, tuba, contrabass tuba timpani 2 sets , percussion 9 players, see below , 2 harps, strings Percussion 9 sets, 1 player for each set : 1.
Wind and Percussion pagination. Leopold Stokowski conductor. Orchestra Revised version 2 piccolos, 2 flutes, alto flute, 3 oboes, English horn, heckelphone, piccolo clarinet, 3 clarinets, [contra]bass clarinet, 3 bassoons, 2 contrabassoons 8 horns, 6 trumpets, 3 tenor trombones, bass trombone, contrabass trombone, tuba, contrabass tuba timpani 2 sets , percussion 9 players, see below , 2 harps, strings Percussion 9 sets, 1 player for each set : 1.
Edgard Varèse: in wait for the future
Orchestra Score Full Score. Composed by Edgard Varese Edited by Chou Wen-chung. Study Score.
Edgard Varèse: Amériques / Morton Feldman: Piece for Four Pianos / Five Pianos
The work is in one movement which lasts around 23 minutes, with full orchestral involvement almost throughout. Although it opens quietly, with " Debussy -like musing",  it quickly builds in dynamic power and is punctuated by massive crescendos which are similar in style to those found in Stravinsky 's The Rite of Spring but on a much larger scale. The work is marked by its fiercely dissonant chords and rhythmically complex polyphonies for percussion and winds. It develops in continuous evolution with recurring short motifs , which are juxtaposed without development. Structurally, the work is assembled by placing a number of self-contained 'blocks' of music against one another in the manner of Stravinsky. The blocks are marked primarily by texture and timbre with melody and rhythm being much more malleable. The revised version of reduced the instrumentation to the following: .