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Le Printemps

By Ruth Elaine Schram

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Orchestra Violin - Grade 2
Composed by Ruth Elaine Schram. Young String Orchestra (YAS). Full score. With Standard notation. 8 pages. Carl Fischer Music #YAS178F. Published by Carl Fischer Music (CF.YAS178F).

Item Number: CF.YAS178F

ISBN 9781491151808. 9 x 12 inches.

The title of this piece,?Le Printemps,?is French for the springtime. This piece brings images of springtime to the listener's mind. ?The rhythmic pattern that begins in the bass and works its way up to the violins illustrates the patter of raindrops or of flowers bursting into bloom. The beautiful melodies in the piece engage players and audiences.
The title Le Printemps is French for the springtime. This piece is meant to bring images of springtime to the listeners mind. The rhythmic pattern that begins in the bass and works its way up through the sections to the violins could be the patter of raindrops, or indicative of flowers pushing their way up through the ground and bursting into bloom. All the instruments that have the staccato notes are the backup; the instruments who have the slurred notes are playing the melody in these sections and should bring the melody out a little bit. The middle section is a little softer (mp) and more legato, and could bring to mind a lovely, warm breeze that is gently moving across the new, green grass and the budding leaves of the trees. It should be played with tenderness and feeling, paying careful attention to the crescendo in mm. 2528, building up to the mf. In m. 34, make the most of the poco rall. as you prepare to reiterate the staccato portion that begins again in m. 35. Again, the moving parts here with the slurs have the melody and should not be overwhelmed by the staccato instruments. At m. 55 should begin to build slightly into the crescendo at m. 57 and really build that up through beat 3 of m. 58. At m. 59, be suddenly very soft to begin the final ascent into the climactic ending. Build steadily through the last four measures and give a good solid bowing of your last note. Enjoy Le Printemps!.
The title Le PrintempsA is French for athe springtime.a This piece is meant to bring images of springtime to the listeneras mind. A The rhythmic pattern that begins in the bass and works its way up through the sections to the violins could be the patter of raindrops, or indicative of flowers pushing their way up through the ground and bursting into bloom. All the instruments that have the staccato notes are the backup; the instruments who have the slurred notes are playing the melody in these sections and should bring the melody out a little bit. The middle section is a little softer (mp) and more legato, and could bring to mind a lovely, warm breeze that is gently moving across the new, green grass and the budding leaves of the trees. It should be played with tenderness and feeling, paying careful attention to the crescendo in mm. 25a28, building up to the mf. In m. 34, make the most of the poco rall. as you prepare to reiterate the staccato portion that begins again in m. 35. Again, the moving parts here with the slurs have the melody and should not be overwhelmed by the staccato instruments. At m. 55 should begin to build slightly into the crescendo at m. 57 and really build that up through beat 3 of m. 58. At m. 59, be suddenly very soft to begin the final ascent into the climactic ending. Build steadily through the last four measures and give a good solid bowing of your last note. A Enjoy Le Printemps!.
The title Le Printemps is French for "the springtime." This piece is meant to bring images of springtime to the listener's mind. The rhythmic pattern that begins in the bass and works its way up through the sections to the violins could be the patter of raindrops, or indicative of flowers pushing their way up through the ground and bursting into bloom. All the instruments that have the staccato notes are the backup; the instruments who have the slurred notes are playing the melody in these sections and should bring the melody out a little bit. The middle section is a little softer (mp) and more legato, and could bring to mind a lovely, warm breeze that is gently moving across the new, green grass and the budding leaves of the trees. It should be played with tenderness and feeling, paying careful attention to the crescendo in mm. 25-28, building up to the mf. In m. 34, make the most of the poco rall. as you prepare to reiterate the staccato portion that begins again in m. 35. Again, the moving parts here with the slurs have the melody and should not be overwhelmed by the staccato instruments. At m. 55 should begin to build slightly into the crescendo at m. 57 and really build that up through beat 3 of m. 58. At m. 59, be suddenly very soft to begin the final ascent into the climactic ending. Build steadily through the last four measures and give a good solid bowing of your last note. Enjoy Le Printemps!.
The title Le Printemps is French for "the springtime." This piece is meant to bring images of springtime to the listener's mind. The rhythmic pattern that begins in the bass and works its way up through the sections to the violins could be the patter of raindrops, or indicative of flowers pushing their way up through the ground and bursting into bloom. All the instruments that have the staccato notes are the backup; the instruments who have the slurred notes are playing the melody in these sections and should bring the melody out a little bit. The middle section is a little softer (mp) and more legato, and could bring to mind a lovely, warm breeze that is gently moving across the new, green grass and the budding leaves of the trees. It should be played with tenderness and feeling, paying careful attention to the crescendo in mm. 25-28, building up to the mf. In m. 34, make the most of the poco rall. as you prepare to reiterate the staccato portion that begins again in m. 35. Again, the moving parts here with the slurs have the melody and should not be overwhelmed by the staccato instruments. At m. 55 should begin to build slightly into the crescendo at m. 57 and really build that up through beat 3 of m. 58. At m. 59, be suddenly very soft to begin the final ascent into the climactic ending. Build steadily through the last four measures and give a good solid bowing of your last note. Enjoy Le Printemps!

About Carl Fischer Young String Orchestra Series

This series of Grade 2/Grade 2.5 pieces is designed for second and third year ensembles. The pieces in this series are characterized by:
--Occasionally extending to third position
--Keys carefully considered for appropriate difficulty
--Addition of separate 2nd violin and viola parts
--Viola T.C. part included
--Increase in independence of parts over beginning levels

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