UIa’s Wind Orchestra and Parklanda’s Wind flow Ensemble: Live concert Review Composition

We attended a partner concert in the University of Illinois' Blowing wind Orchestra, and Parkland College's Wind Collection on Weekend, September 29, 2013. There are 11 prepared pieces in the concert however the Parkland Outfit played an additional piece not supplied in the plan. Since there was so many bits played, Let me only be capable of touch after a few of my top features, namely Rosso Galante's Transcendent Journey, Carl Maria Vonseiten Weber's Trauermusik, and Outspoken Ticheli's Angels in the Architecture.

Galante's Transcendent Voyage was the second piece which the Parkland Blowing wind Ensemble performed. It was a really inspiring part with a strong majestic think that was transported throughout by a repeated idea and purpose. The piece consisted of different sections, in which the initial theme was stand out point and had an excited but seemingly nervous feel, but as it resurfaced time and time again is actually initial se desenvolvendo played by simply strings and trumpets offered way to increasingly smoother diminuendos. While the motif regressed to diminuendo, the flutes and clarinets played out the idea in a more relaxed and positive manner, like they finally made it for the end of their journey. In the last moments from the piece, percussion and cymbals surfaced fortissimo with an exilerating crescendo giving the coda a triumphal ending as if the voyage was a achievement.

Trauermusik started off using a slow minimal theme in the beginning with occasional hopeful but still sad sounding trumpet accouplement. The drums were introduced and the part picked up a bit and you wished to feel like it was getting more comfortable. However , it still sounded sad with despaired songs coming from the tubas and trumpets. There was a largo " cadence " throughout a lot of the piece, a large contrast in the opening piece played by UI Wind Orchestra. There was clearly an awkward peace and quiet until the performers put down their very own instruments and the conductor turned around, and only in that case did all of us realize that the piece was over and congratulated. At first I did not like this part, but...