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Sweet, Sad, Gentle
Solemn elegance in a retroclassical style. Clean and professional.
Baroque song about little piglets and their hustle and bustle
Hot Spot Studio! Not the whole set!
A waltz for solo piano which conjures up images of Paris and popular song around 1900. The title translates into, 'I Want You', and reflects the sentimental nature of the track. A wonderful backdrop for European productions.
A bit melancholic, but overall a fine background for a very nice day
Beautiful melodies glide with effortless grace at the start of this famous Chopin piano solo. It becomes more intense before a soft ending. Used in many productions such as the James Bond film 'The Spy Who Loved Me'.
The third variation of the Theme from the first movement of Mozart's Piano Sonata No.11 is slower and more melancholic than the Theme but still meanders gracefully in a swaying manner.
played by Cordula Jäger, 2011
A classic music box theme, coherent and convincing
The tempo instruction on the score is 'molto vivace', (very lively), and it certainly is swift and joyous. A very famous piece which is used as the theme for the hugely popular BBC radio show 'Just A Minute'.
One of the most famous classical pieces for solo piano. Delightfully playful and hugely popular, its melodies over left hand arpeggios are instantly recognisable.
The second movement of Beethoven's Moonlight Sonata is a contrast to the first movement. This movement is positive, playful and joyful but yet subdued. Lovely light melodies allow the piece to flow along nicely. The Piano Sonata No. 14 op. 27 no. 2 in C sharp minor by Ludwig van Beethoven, completed in 1801, is also known as the Moonlight Sonata. Beethoven himself gave his work the nickname Sonata quasi una Fantasia ("... quasi a fantasy"). The term "Fantasia" refers to the unusual sequence of movements of the sonata. This explains the untypical tempos of the respective movements for the conventional sonata form. The work does not have a first (fast) movement in sonata form, which sonatas of this period usually contain. It begins with an Adagio, followed by a more lively Allegretto with Trio, followed by a fast, highly dramatic Finale, which has the structure of a sonata-form. What is striking here is that the tempo increases from movement to movement. Franz Liszt characterized the piece by describing the second movement as "a flower between two abysses".
Gentle, calm classical piano and strings piece with highly emotional undertone