Search results for: 'tuba-euphonium quartet'
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- ITEC Day 3 June 1, 2016
Starting at $15.00
ITEC Day 3 2016 Recital Pieces
If not marked download or shipped, the product is only available in the printed form.
CM2912 Prophecies - Barbara York (Mark Norman)
Tuba and Piano
CM2906 Snapshots - Barbara York (Mark Norman)
Tuba and Piano
CM2138 Every Day an Alleluia - Barbara York (Mark Norman and Joe Dollard)
Euph, Tuba and Piano
TEP10287 Tubas Latinas - Aldo Rafael Forte (U of MT)
CM2045 Tubas of the Apocalypse - Benjamin McMillan (U of MO at KC)
TEP10598 Londonderry Air - Traditional/Mehlan (Baylor)
CM1740 Color Code - Elizabeth Raum (Zach Collins)
French Horn, Tuba and Piano
CM2585 Big Sky - Frank Gulino (Zach Collins)
French Horn, Tuba and Piano
TEP11091 R.S.V.B. Hymn - Gail Robertson (R.S.V.B Quartet)
CM1474 P.C. Tuba Quartet - Barbara York (R.S.V.B Quartet)
- Concerto for Euphonium
To $44.00"Concerto for Euphonium" for euphonium and piano by Howard J. Buss was composed during 2016 and 2017 and is dedicated to Patrick Nyren. This work was created in two versions – one for euphonium and piano, and the other for euphonium and orchestra. (The euphonium and orchestra version will be published at some point in the future.) Cast in two movements, Reminiscences and Excursions, the music spans a wide range of moods and timbral atmospheres, ranging from lyric tenderness to forceful, aggressive sections. The piano score and solo part is included. (19’) Grade V-VI. Learn More
- Concerto for Tuba
This work was commissioned by Timothy Northcut in honor of Winston Morris, professor of tuba and euphonium at Tennessee Tech University since 1967. Among many others, his former students—both Tim and I included—call him a mentor, friend, and genuine hero to the tuba-euphonium world. Anyone who’s met Winston knows that he’s a larger-than-life character, and our goal was to capture a snapshot of that character within the piece.
The first movement, RWM, is constructed from a rhythmic motive that forms the basis of the entire work: 1/4 note followed by 4 1/8 notes
This motive, based on the name ‘R. Winston Morris’, becomes the driving force throughout the work, acting as a musical anchor point. The entrance of the solo tuba introduces the main musical theme that goes on to form much of the melodic material. Conceptually, the first movement represents a day in September of 1967 as Morris began his career at Tennessee Tech University. Beginning with a gentle, noble theme, the mood quickly builds and shifts into an energetic and sometimes whimsical whirlwind. The end of the movement relentlessly hammers out the motive—a tribute to Winston’s unrelenting musical drive. This abruptly shifts with the final note, moving seamlessly into the second movement.
The second movement, Sweet Steel, is dedicated in loving memory to Barbara “Bobbie” Morris. Although the tone is very dark and brooding, it’s ultimately a love song by the soloist, journeying through the stages of grief. From the darkness a second theme, hopeful and uplifting, rises to a heartfelt climax.
The final movement, Cookevegas, is a tongue-in-cheek reference to Cookeville, TN, home of Winston and Tennessee Tech University. His love of jazz is a major influence on this hectic, jazzy trip through the small Southern city. A return of the driving ‘RWM’ motive from the first movement brings the concerto to its finale.
Recording is from the premiere with the U.S. Army Band:Learn More
- Woodward - Concerto for tuba and piano
As low as $25.00
- Concerto No. 1
To $56.00Concerto for Tuba No. 1 for Tuba, Drum Set, and Piano was written for Thomas Stein, professor of tuba and euphonium at the University of Missouri-Kansas City. Each of the four movements is given a one-word title which sets the tone for the corresponding movement: Flowing, Dance, Smoke, and Festivities. The first movement sways between several themes including the main “flowing” material and a heavier, eighth note motive that morphs into a buoyant, jazzy groove. The second movement conveys a light-hearted dance, yet there is a stern, ominous undertone always lurking in the shadows. The third movement brings the listener to the 1920s with the performers creating a smooth atmosphere in an era full of intrigue and mystery. The final movement is a non-stop, chaotic ride that gains momentum through groovy syncopations and off-kilter beats. The tubist brings the piece to a rapid-fire close with a head-banging cadenza and the return of the original thematic material. Learn More
This work was composed largely during the summer of 2017, after a few attempts at writing shorter pieces for tuba and piano earlier in the year. It is not a programmatic work, as many of my works often are. Rather, it is my attempt at contributing to the tuba repertoire in terms “absolute music,” as Brahms so famously called it.
I. This movement is rather upbeat, and it is simple in terms of its harmonic content. There are a few moments of deviation, and interruptions of the melody, but performers and audiences should find it to be palatable overall. The beginning of this movement subjects a clear theme to a few harmonic shifts and brief developmental moments. The turbulent middle section of the movement was inspired by the Sturm und Drang style popularized by Haydn and Hozart in the Classical period. The end of the movement sees the return of the theme rather abruptly and confidently, and finishes triumphantly.
II. Bach has always been a large influence on me, as he has undoubtedly been to every other composer after him. This movement is somewhat of my homage to him. The melodic content is less theme-focused than the prior movement, allowing for longer stretches of melismatic writing in the solo part. The accompaniment in this movement is thicker than that of the first movement, and requires more pedaling, contributing a darker and heavier tone to the movement as a whole.
III. This final movement draws heavily on my love of French music, especially that of Bozza’s music for brass instruments. The movement begins with a dance like quality, and it is very jovial. The melodies then begin to stretch out, growing more dissonant as the movement progresses, until finally dissolving into a rather haunting section involving disparate notes in the piano and tone clusters. This section demands more of the soloist in terms of technique than any other movement of the piece. Eventually, after a brief cadenza, the main thematic material returns to finish out the movement “with a bang!”Learn More
- Four Studies on Impermanence
- Fantasia di Concerto
As low as $20.00
This is a newly updated version published in 2017.
Both bass and treble clef solo parts are included
Measure numbers have been added
Inconsistencies in the piano and solo parts have been made consitent including the fixing of incorrect notes
The piano part has been enhanced in various places