Spartacus

COMPOSITEUR: Jan Van der Roost
ÉDITION MUSICALE: De Haske Publications
TYPE DE PRODUIT: Conducteur + Parties
INSTRUMENT GROUP: Orchestre d'Harmonie
Spartacus is a "Symphonic Tone Poem" with 3 joints. Each section has its own melodical materials, however: in the final movement the main theme from the second section returns in a 'grandioso'-tutti. The last bar but one recaptures the 'oriental' atmosphere of the very beginning. The first section
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Spécifications
Compositeur Jan Van der Roost
Édition musicale De Haske Publications
Instrumentation Orchestre d'Harmonie
Moeilijkheidsgraad orkest Grade 6
Type de produit Conducteur + Parties
Instrument Group Orchestre d'Harmonie
Année d'édition 1989
1st Recorded on CD DHR 10-020-3
European Parts Included Yes
ISMN 9790035044902
Collection Concert and Contest Collection CBHA
No. DHP 0890131-010
Definitive Duration 00:13:50
Description
Spartacus is a "Symphonic Tone Poem" with 3 joints. Each section has its own melodical materials, however: in the final movement the main theme from the second section returns in a 'grandioso'-tutti. The last bar but one recaptures the 'oriental' atmosphere of the very beginning. The first section (= from the beginning till J) builds up a climax by repeating and accumulating some melodical and rhythmical stuctures. The oriental character of the melodical fragments refers to the origin of the Roman slaves. The second section evokes the love between Spartacus and his loveby giving a peaceful atmosphere. The mean theme (presented the first time at letter L) has a broad andwide character and refers slightly to filmmusic. In this part of the composition, a special attention is given to the orchestration. The final section is more agressive and martial and refers to the revolt of the slaves against the Roman oppressors. In the middle of this movement, an accumulation of the 12 tones symbolizes the crucifixion of the slaves: the english horn resumes partly the cadenza of the flute (at letter J), as if he wants to show again the eternal love between Spartacus and his love a very last time ... The theme at the third bar of letter T is actually based on the 2nd theme of this section (which starts at the fifth bar of letter R), but has been worked out rhytmically.
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