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More filters. Sort order. Start your review of Concertino No. Fernando marked it as to-read May 13, There are no discussion topics on this book yet. Unlike the Romantic sonata, the Romantic concerto abounds in examples. Sixth and last, there are numerous efforts to contract or consolidate the concerto cycle still more drastically, by fusion of movements.
Four different solutions may be cited as representative.
Still other changes from the Classical to the Romantic concerto are concerned less with overall plans than with language and idiom: the characteristic harmonies, melodic styles, and manner of musical development. But such changes were not limited to the concerto. They touched all of Romantic music. In addition there was a marked new preference for minor keys as being almost indispensable to the intensity of Romantic feeling. There was also an increased use of chromatic harmonies chords whose notes do not all belong to the key of the composition and that frequently seem to have a more expressive character.
Similarly characteristic of the era were brief, temporary modulations whose functions were more colouristic than structural i. Another new development was the late-Romantic turn to nationalistic colours, introducing folk melodies or allowing folk music to influence melodies, harmonies, and rhythms. From beginning to end in the Romantic era, Germany reigned supreme in the concerto, both as leader and producer, as with all the major instrumental forms. The majority of the non-Germans whose concerti were more or less successful in their day were at least trained in Germany.
Here, in one loose chronology, may be mentioned the most important of the Romantics from both in and out of Germany, along with their most important concerti, which generally are those with the best chance still of being heard today. The once successful piano concerti of the Czech Jan Ladislav Dussek and the Germans Johann Nepomuk Hummel and Ignaz Moscheles—all renowned virtuoso pianists—have given way to other early Romantic works.
These works followed and eclipsed the successes of Viotti, Paganini, the German Ludwig Spohr , and other violinist composers. As noted, Liszt was a pathbreaker with his two piano concerti. They include besides the two piano concerti in D minor and B-flat major, the Violin Concerto in D Major and the Double Concerto in A Minor with violin and cello as the solo instruments. Certain concerti are less likely to be heard at least partly because they are written for less usual solo instruments. You are using an outdated browser.
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