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01:13:01

Music Of Cathedrals and Forgotten Temples | 1-Hour Atmospheric Choir Mix

The Best Choral Orchestral Pieces of Cathedrals and Forgotten Temples! Tracklist: 0:00 Jeremy Soule – Peace of...
The Best Choral Orchestral Pieces of Cathedrals and Forgotten Temples! Tracklist: 0:00 Jeremy Soule – Peace of Akatosh (The Elder Scrolls: Oblivion Soundtrac...
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00:02:32

Yodelling - Franzl Lang

This guy is best in it... GREAT! And of course he got a fantastic hat :D
00:01:40

Ian McKellen as Macbeth ("Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow")

The Performance of Macbeth (1976), directed by Trevor Nunn
00:02:14

FENCES Clip: HOW COME YOU AIN'T NEVER LIKED ME?

FENCES, starring Denzel Washington and Viola Davis, played its last performance on Broadway on July 11th, 2010.
00:06:57

Celebrities Speak Out On Fame & Materialism

Think For Yourself: https://www.facebook.com/ThinkForYourselfPage Free eBook "How To Change The World":...
Think For Yourself: https://www.facebook.com/ThinkForYourselfPage Free eBook "How To Change The World": http://bit.ly/howtochangetheworldbook Links to full i...
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00:03:57

A Message To Humanity!

My Blog - http://humanityawakens.wordpress.com Seeing Past The Meme: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zqga53JuMpM In...
My Blog - http://humanityawakens.wordpress.com Seeing Past The Meme: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zqga53JuMpM In Italian - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7...
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00:04:45

Arnold Schwarzenegger Motivational Speech

Arnold Schwarzenegger motivational bodybuilding speech
00:03:39

Arnold Schwarzenegger's Greatest Speech

These words were taken from Arnold Schwarzenegger's commencement speech at the University of Southern California. ...
These words were taken from Arnold Schwarzenegger's commencement speech at the University of Southern California. He has some incredible points that can be used not only in weight-lifting, but also in everything you do. The next time you get jealous at what someone else has and you just want to have what they have or you don't have enough, just remember that "someone out there at the same time is working hard, someone is getting smarter, and someone is winning".

Video courtesy of: http://www.youtube.com/justanothermember

Music: Heroes Of World War II by Alex Khaskin. Licensed from www.musicloops.com

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"Arnold Schwarzenegger" "Arnold Schwarzenegger's commencement speech" "Arnold Schwarzenegger usc" Arnold Schwarzenegger workout"
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00:00:49

Unicycling Darth Vader upgrades to Flaming Bagpipes - Keep Portland Weird - The Unipiper *Official*

Animated GIF here: https://sites.google.com/site/unipiper/pictures/gifs

www.theunipiper.com

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00:08:11

Live Your Dreams | Motivational Music | Les brown

Les brown has been always motivating me and I know this video will do the same. Dont give up on your dreams, Rememer...
Les brown has been always motivating me and I know this video will do the same. Dont give up on your dreams, Rememer it's not over UNTIL YOU WIN. READ MORE BELOW

for a complete playlist follow me on 8tracks.com : http://8tracks.com/clirtys/live-your-dreams

more videos and audio speeches on the way

motivation and inspiration. spread the word and the love. We all are witnesses
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00:15:01

Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (FULL)

Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (FULL) - Piano Sonata No. 14

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The Piano...
Beethoven - Moonlight Sonata (FULL) - Piano Sonata No. 14

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The Piano Sonata No. 14 in C♯ minor "Quasi una fantasia", op. 27, No. 2, by Ludwig van Beethoven

The sonata has three movements:

1 mvt: Adagio sostenuto.
2 mvt: Allegretto (click to go at 6:00 min).
3 mvt: Presto agitato (click to go at 8:05 min).

Adagio sostenuto

The first movement, in C♯ minor, is written in an approximate truncated sonata form. The movement opens with an octave in the left hand and a triplet figuration in the right. A melody that Hector Berlioz called a "lamentation", mostly by the right hand, is played against an accompanying ostinato triplet rhythm, simultaneously played by the right hand. The movement is played pianissimo or "very quietly", and the loudest it gets is mezzo forte or "moderately loud".

The adagio sostenuto has made a powerful impression on many listeners; for instance, Berlioz said of it that it "is one of those poems that human language does not know how to qualify. The work was very popular in Beethoven's day, to the point of exasperating the composer himself, who remarked to Carl Czerny, "Surely I've written better things.


Allegretto

The second movement is a relatively conventional scherzo and trio, a moment of relative calm written in D-flat major, the enharmonic equivalent of C♯ major, the more easily-notated parallel major of C♯ minor. Franz Liszt described the second movement as "a flower between two chasms."[citation needed] The slight majority of the movement is in piano, but a handful of sforzandos and forte-pianos helps to maintain the movement's cheerful disposition.


Presto agitato

The stormy final movement (C♯ minor), in sonata form, is the weightiest of the three, reflecting an experiment of Beethoven's (also carried out in the companion sonata, Opus 27, No. 1 and later on in Opus 101) placement of the most important movement of the sonata last. The writing has many fast arpeggios and strongly accented notes, and an effective performance demands lively and skillful playing.

It is thought that the C-sharp minor sonata, particularly the third movement, was the inspiration for Frédéric Chopin's Fantaisie-Impromptu, which manifests the key relationships of the sonata's three movements.

Of the final movement, Charles Rosen has written "it is the most unbridled in its representation of emotion. Even today, two hundred years later, its ferocity is astonishing.

Beethoven's heavy use of sforzando notes, together with just a few strategically located fortissimo passages, creates the sense of a very powerful sound in spite of the predominance of piano markings throughout. Within this turbulent sonata-allegro, there are two main themes, with a variety of variation techniques utilized.
Beethoven's pedal mark
See also: Piano history and musical performance, Mute (music), and Piano pedals#Beethoven and pedals

At the opening of the work, Beethoven included a written direction that the sustain pedal should be depressed for the entire duration of the first movement. The Italian reads: "Si deve suonare tutto questo pezzo delicatissimamente e senza sordino". ("One must play this whole piece [meaning "movement"] very delicately and without dampers.") The modern piano has a much longer sustain time than the instruments of Beethoven's day, leaving for a rather blurry and dissonant tone.

One option for dealing with this problem is to perform the work on a restored or replicated piano of the kind Beethoven knew. Proponents of historically informed performance using such pianos have found it feasible to perform the work respecting Beethoven's original direction.

For performance on the modern piano, most performers today try to achieve an effect similar to what Beethoven asked for by using pedal changes only where necessary to avoid excessive dissonance. For instance, the Ricordi edition of the score posted at the external link given below does include pedal marks throughout the first movement. These are the work of a 20th century editor, meant to facilitate performance on a modern instrument.

Half pedaling — a technique involving a partial depression of the damper pedal — is also often used to simulate the shorter sustain of the early nineteenth century pedal. Charles Rosen suggests both half-pedaling and releasing the pedal a fraction of a second late.

Banowetz offers a further suggestion: to pedal cleanly while allowing sympathetic vibration of the low bass strings to provide the desired "blur." This is accomplished before beginning the movement by silently depressing the piano's lowest bass notes and then holding these dampers up with the sostenuto pedal for the duration of the movement.
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00:55:15

Mozart - Requiem in D minor (Complete/Full) [HD]

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart: Requiem in D minor (K.626) -- Live Version.

I. Introitus: Requiem aeternam (choir with...
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart: Requiem in D minor (K.626) -- Live Version.

I. Introitus: Requiem aeternam (choir with soprano solo)
II. Kyrie (choir)
III. Sequentia:
- Dies irae (choir)
- Tuba mirum (solo quartet)
- Rex tremendae majestatis (choir)
- Recordare, Jesu pie (solo quartet)
- Confutatis maledictis (choir)
- Lacrimosa dies illa (choir)
IV. Offertorium:
- Domine Jesu Christe (choir with solo quartet)
- Versus: Hostias et preces (choir)
V. Sanctus & Benedictus:
- Sanctus (choir)
- Benedictus (solo quartet and choir)
VI. Agnus Dei (choir)
VII. Communio:
- Lux aeterna (soprano solo and choir)
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