Shostakovich Ten Russian Folk Songs....!

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Published Date : 2016-12-06T18:04:56.000Z

Please like and share! Dmitri Shostakovich TEN RUSSIAN FOLK SONGS. ARRANGED FOR SOLOISTS, MIXED CHORUS AND PIANO (1951) - Dmitri Schostakowitsch


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Published Date : 2016-12-06T23:42:37.000Z

Dmitri Shostakovich 10 RUSSIAN FOLK SONGS OP. 104 - Dmitri Schostakowitsch

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Published Date : 2014-10-17T04:39:49.000Z

Nina Dorliak, soprano Zara Dolukhanova, mezzo-soprano Aleksei Maslennikov, tenor Dmitri Shostakovich, piano LP, Melodiya, ND 03216-17, 196-? 00:00 The Lament for the Dead Child 02:48 The Thoughtful Mother and Aunt 04:39 Lullaby 07:57 Before a Long Parting 10:43 A Warning 11:50 The Abandoned Father 13:58 The Song of Misery 15:20 Winter 18:29 A Good Life 19:58 The Young Girl's Song 22:32 Happiness


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Published Date : 2016-12-07T01:24:57.000Z

Dmitri Shostakovich VENULI VETRY, RUSSIAN FOLK SONG - Dmitri Schostakowitsch


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Published Date : 2016-12-06T16:39:20.000Z

Please like and share! Dmitri Shostakovich TEN POEMS FOR CHORUS TO THE VERSES OF REVOLUTIONARY POETS OF THE LATE XIX AND EARLY XX - Dmitri Schostakowitsch

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Published Date : 2017-10-28T05:30:01.000Z

Online purchase or streaming (Spotify, iTunes, Amazon Music, Deezer, Google Play): Physical purchase: Composers: Dmitri Shostakovich, Piotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky, Sergei Prokofiev. Artists: Rimma Bobritskaïa (piano) It was Robert Schumann’s Kinderszenen and Album fur die Jugend that inspired Tchaikovsky to start composition on his Children’s Album in 1878. He dedicated the set to his nephew Vladimir Davidoff (Bobik) who was 7 years old. ‘For a long time I have been saying to myself that it would be a good thing to contribute, within the limits of my powers, to the enrichment of the piano literature for children, which is rather poor. I would like to compose a series of very easy little pieces with attractive titles like Schumann did’ he wrote to his patron Mme von Meck. In less than a week of writing these words he had completed the 24 pieces of his Children’s Album. Tchaikovsky’s Op.39 proved so popular that later Russian composers also composed works for children. In the Soviet period Prokofiev composed his Music for Children (1935). In 1947 Shostakovich composed his Children’s Pieces for his daughter Galina. Rather more closely related to traditional teaching pieces that Prokofiev’s Music for Children, they nonetheless instil rather charmingly the academic notion of a happy ‘major’ and a sad ‘minor’ by inverting it in A Merry Story in E minor, and a Sad Story in G major. 00:00:00 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 1 Prière du matin 00:01:15 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 2 Matin d’hiver 00:02:20 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 3 Jouons à dada! 00:03:00 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 4 Maman 00:03:58 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 5 Marche des soldats de bois 00:04:51 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 6 La poupée malade 00:06:38 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 7 Enterrement de la poupée 00:08:20 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 8 Valse 00:09:26 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 9 La nouvelle poupée 00:09:55 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 10 Mazurka 00:11:02 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 11 Chanson russe 00:11:29 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 12 La paysan joue de l’harmonica 00:12:14 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 13 Kamarinskaïa 00:12:44 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 14 Polka 00:13:58 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 15 Chanson italienne 00:14:58 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 16 Ancienne chanson Française 00:16:11 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 17 Chanson allemande 00:17:08 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 18 Chanson napolitaine 00:18:12 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 19 Conte de la nourrice 00:18:57 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 20 Baba-Yaga 00:19:35 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 21 Rêve délicieux 00:21:50 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 22 Chant de l’alouette 00:22:43 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 23 Chanson de joueur d’orgue de Barbarie 00:24:37 Tchaikovsky: A children’s album, Op. 39: No. 24 A l’eglise 00:25:30 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 1 Le matin 00:27:24 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 2 Promenade 00:28:17 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 3 Historiette 00:30:30 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 4 Tarentelle 00:31:27 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 5 Repentir 00:33:19 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 6 Valse 00:34:28 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 7 Cortège des sauterelles 00:35:31 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 8 La pluie et l’arc-en-ciel 00:36:47 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 9 Attrape-qui-peut 00:37:44 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 10 Marche 00:39:12 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 11 Les oir 00:41:32 Prokofiev: Music for children, Op. 65: No. 12 Sur les prés la lune se promène 00:43:14 Shostakovich: Five pieces for children: No. 1 Berceuse 00:46:20 Shostakovich: Five pieces for children: No. 2 Danse 00:46:58 Shostakovich: Five pieces for children: No. 3 Contredanse 00:49:14 Shostakovich: Five pieces for children: No. 4 Danse Espagnole 00:51:20 Shostakovich: Five pieces for children: No. 5 Nocturne 00:54:00 Shostakovich: A child’s excercise book, Op. 69: No. 1 Marche 00:54:40 Shostakovich: A child’s excercise book, Op. 69: No. 2 Valse 00:55:20 Shostakovich: A child’s excercise book, Op. 69: No. 3 L’ours 00:56:03 Shostakovich: A child’s excercise book, Op. 69: No. 4 Histoire gaie 00:56:35 Shostakovich: A child’s excercise book, Op. 69: No. 5 Histoire triste 00:58:09 Shostakovich: A child’s excercise book, Op. 69: No. 6 La poupée mécanique 00:59:08 Shostakovich: A child’s excercise book, Op. 69: No. 7 L’anniversaire

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Published Date : 2011-08-25T19:28:18.000Z

A piece about the strife and suffering of the Russian Revolution of 1905


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Published Date : 2016-12-06T23:43:45.000Z


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Published Date : 2009-01-31T07:51:33.000Z

Dmitri Shostakovich - Waltz No. 2

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Published Date : 2017-11-25T20:17:30.000Z

This is Shostakovich's first numbered work, composed at the age of thirteen shortly after his entrance into the Petrograd Conservatory. It seems to take after the older Russian Romantic composers, especially Rimsky-Korsakov. The main theme from this work would be recycled twenty-five years later, appearing slightly altered in the piece "Clockwork Doll" in his "Children's Notebook." (Op. 69, No. 6) Gennady Rozhdestvensky conducts the USSR Ministry of Culture Symphony Orchestra.

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Published Date : 2014-03-02T21:23:23.000Z

The Best of Dmitri Dmitriyevich Shostakovich (25 September 1906 -- 9 August 1975) Part II Shostakovich achieved fame in the Soviet Union under the patronage of Soviet chief of staff Mikhail Tukhachevsky, but later had a complex and difficult relationship with the government. Nevertheless, he received accolades and state awards and served in the Supreme Soviet of the RSFSR (1947--1962) and the USSR (from 1962 until his death). After a period influenced by Sergei Prokofiev and Igor Stravinsky, Shostakovich developed a hybrid style, as exemplified by Lady Macbeth of the Mtsensk District (1934). This single work juxtaposed a wide variety of trends, including the neo-classical style (showing the influence of Stravinsky) and post-Romanticism (after Gustav Mahler). Sharp contrasts and elements of the grotesque characterize much of his music. Shostakovich's orchestral works include 15 symphonies and six concerti. His chamber output includes 15 string quartets, a piano quintet, two piano trios, and two pieces for string octet. His piano works include two solo sonatas, an early set of preludes, and a later set of 24 preludes and fugues. Other works include three operas, several song cycles, ballets, and a substantial quantity of film music; especially well known is The Second Waltz, Op. 99, music to the film The First Echelon (1955--1956) (0:00) Symphony No. 4 in C minor, Op. 43: Moderato con moto (8:45) Symphony No. 5 in D minor, Op. 47: Moderato (24:16) Symphony No. 5 in D minor, Op. 47: Allegro non troppo (35:47) Symphony No. 7 in C major (Leningrad), Op. 60: Memories, Moderato (poco allegretto) (46:16) Symphony No. 8 in C minor, Op. 65 (Stalingrad): Allegro non troppo (53:00) Symphony No. 10 in E minor, Op. 93: Andante (1:05:17) Symphony No. 11 in G minor, Op. 103 (The Year 1905): Palace Square: adagio (1:20:44) Symphony No. 15 in A major, Op. 141: Adagio - allegretto - adagio - allegretto (1:34:41) Piano Trio No. 2 in E minor, Op. 67: Andante - Moderato (1:41:55) Piano Trio No. 2 in E minor, Op. 67: Allegretto (1:52:19) Piano Concerto No. 1, for piano, trumpet & strings, in C minor, Op. 35: Lento (1:59:35) Piano Concerto No. 2 in F major, Op. 102: Allegro (2:06:56) Violin Concerto No. 1 in A minor, Op. 77 Passacaglia, andante, cadenza (2:25:16) Cello Concerto No. 1 in E flat major, Op. 107: Allegretto (2:31:32) Chamber Symphony in F major, Op. 73a (2:39:51) Suite for Jazz Orchestra No. 2: Dance No. 1 (2:42:52) Suite for Jazz Orchestra No. 2: March (2:46:02) Quintet for piano & strings in G minor, Op. 57: Scherzo: Allegretto (2:49:28) Sonata for piano No. 2 in B minor, Op. 61: Allegretto (2:57:00) String Quartet No. 8 in C minor, Op. 110: Largo (3:01:34) String Quartet No. 11 in F minor, Op. 122: Introduction (andantino) (3:03:49) String Quartet No. 11 in F minor, Op. 122: Recitativo (adagio) (3:05:09) String Quartet No. 15 in E flat minor, Op. 144: Elegy (adagio) (3:17:31) Hamlet, suite from the film score, Op.116a (assembled by Atovmyan): Prelude (3:19:53) Overture on Russian and Khirghiz Folksongs, for orchestra, Op. 115

Channel Title : Faces of Classical Music – 1

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Published Date : 2014-08-24T18:05:39.000Z

Faces of Classical Music • Dmitri Shostakovich (1906-1975) ♪ Song-cycle: From Jewish Folk Poetry, Op.79 1. The lament for the dead child 2. The thoughtful mother and aunt 3. Lullaby 4. Before a long parting 5. A warning 6. The abandoned father 7. The song of misery 8. Winter 9. A good life 10. The young girl's song 11. Happiness Tatiana Sharova, soprano Ludmila Kuznetsova, mezzo-soprano Alexei Martynov, tenor Russian State Symphony Orchestra Valeri Polyansky 1998 Chandos Records Ltd. (HD 1080p - Audio video) • Faces of Classical Music

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Published Date : 2018-09-03T01:38:18.000Z

Kirill Kondrashin (conductor) NHK Symphony Orchestra, Tokyo January 25, 1980 at NHK Hall 1.Overture (Introduction) 2.The Bureaucrat (Polka) 3.The Drayman's Dance (Variations) 4.Koelkov's Dance with Friends (Tango) 5.Intermezzo 8.General Dance and Apotheosis


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Published Date : 2016-12-06T23:41:40.000Z

Please like and share! Dmitri Shostakovich «COUNTERPLAN» DIRECTED BY F ERMLER AND S. YUTKEVICH (1932) OP. 33 - Dmitri Schostakowitsch

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Published Date : 2017-08-05T17:35:16.000Z

Performed by the National Symphony Orchestra of Ukraine conducted by Theodore Kuchar.

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Published Date : 2011-12-14T04:31:24.000Z


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Published Date : 2014-10-05T01:15:01.000Z

The Queer Urban Orchestra performs Dmitri Shostakovich's Overture on Russian and Kirghiz Folk Themes at our concert Voyages: World Beats on June 21, 2014.

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Published Date : 2014-05-28T21:48:21.000Z

Title: Folk Dances Composer: Dmitri Shostakovich Arranger: H. Robert Reynolds Publisher: Carl Fischer Music Performed by the North Texas Wind Symphony.

Channel Title : szombatteste

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Published Date : 2011-02-10T16:13:32.000Z

This music has been removed,but I uploaded again.(szombatteste)

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Published Date : 2014-01-21T16:27:39.000Z


Channel Title : Classical Music

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Published Date : 2018-01-13T05:13:17.000Z

Dmitri Shotakovich [1906-1975] - 24 Preludes and Fugues, Op. 87 [1950-1951] I. C major [0:02] II. A minor [5:34] III. G major [8:00] IV. E minor [12:01] V. D major [20:48] VI. B minor [24:23] VII. A major [33:59] VIII. F♯ minor [37:28] IX. E major [47:27] X. C♯ minor [51:56] XI. B major [59:28] XII. G♯ minor [1:03:17] XIII. F♯ major [1:12:09] XIV. E♭ minor [1:21:50] XV. D♭ major [1:28:59] XVI. B♭ minor [1:34:10] XVII. A♭ major [1:46:07] XVIII. F minor [1:52:06] XIX. E♭ major [1:58:16] XX. C minor [2:03:20] XXI. B♭ major [2:14:24] XXII. G minor [2:18:56] XXIII. F major [2:27:09] XXIV. D minor [2:33:59] "In the years since his death, Dmitri Shostakovich's reputation as the musical chronicler of the Soviet era has reached unprecedented levels of controversy, with almost every work scrutinized for deeper or hidden meanings. If the 24 Preludes and Fugues are an exception, they are so deliberately; written at a time when abstract composition in the then Soviet Union was not just an undesirable, but also a dangerous venture. The notorious - and subsequently discredited - 'Zhdanov Decree' of 1948 had the result of making Shostakovich's concert and recital music unperformable. Over the following four years, the composer's major works - the First Violin Concerto, Fourth and Fifth String Quartets and song-cycle From Jewish Folk Poetry - were essentially written 'for the desk drawer'; film music being his only dependable source of income. Ironically, the effective ban on his music coincided with a period of extensive travel, including Leipzig in July 1950 for the Bach bicentennial celebrations. Participating at short notice in a performance of Bach's Concerto for Three Pianos in D minor, Shostakovich was impressed by the artistry of the young Tatyana Nikolayeva; the catalyst for his cycle of Preludes and Fugues Op. 87, composed between October 10th 1950 and February 25th 1951. Seventeen years earlier, Shostakovich had signified a renewed interest in abstract composition with his 24 Prelude, brief but varied pieces which form a cycle almost in spite of themselves. The Preludes and Fugues are much more the outcome of a pre-ordained groundplan: interestingly, given their inspiration, one that progresses not by semi-tones, as with Bach's '48', but through the circle of fifths followed by Chopin in his 24 Preludes. Whether or not this intimates a musical line of descent, the cycle allowed Shostakovich the priceless opportunity to celebrate his own creativity, unfettered by the social and political considerations then prevailing." Tatyana Nikolayeva, Piano

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Published Date : 2015-07-15T00:19:58.000Z

Tatiana Sharova, soprano - Ludmikla Kuznetsova, mezzo soprano - Alexei Martynov, tenor - Russian State Symphony Orchestra, Valeri Polyansky conductor 1) Lament for the Dead Child 2) The Thoughtful Mother and Aunt 2:56 3) Lullaby 5:02 4) Before a Long Parting 8:39 5) A Warning 11:18 6) The Abandoned Father 12:24 7) The Song of Misery 14:11 8) Winter 15:33 9) A Good Life 18:42 10) The Young Girl's Song 20:27 11) Happiness 23:15 For lyrics to these songs visit For information about other masterworks visit Musical Musings at

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Published Date : 2015-12-15T00:33:19.000Z

- Composer: Dmitri Dmitriyevich Shostakovich (25 September 1906 -- 9 August 1975) - Orchestra: Leningrad Philharmonic Orchestra - Conductor: Yevgeny Mravinsky - Year of recording: 1973 (Live in Tokyo, Japan) Symphony No. 5 in D minor, Op. 47, written in 1937. 00:00 - I. Moderato 14:56 - II. Allegretto (Scherzo) 20:04 - III. Largo 33:09 - IV. Allegro non troppo In 1936, the Soviet government launched an official attack against Dmitri Shostakovich's music, calling it "vulgar, formalistic, [and] neurotic." He became an example to other Soviet composers, who rightfully interpreted these events as a broad campaign against musical modernism. This constituted a crisis, both in Shostakovich's career and in Soviet music as a whole; composers had no choice but to write simple, optimistic music that spoke directly (especially through folk idioms and patriotic programs) to the people and glorified the state. In light of these circumstances, Shostakovich's Fifth Symphony (first performed in 1937) is a bold composition that seems to fly in the face of his critics. Although the musical language is pared down from that of his earlier symphonies, the Fifth eschews any hint of a patriotic program and, instead, dwells on undeniably somber and tragic affects -- wholly unacceptable public emotions at the time. According to the cellist Mstislav Rostropovich, the government would certainly have had Shostakovich executed for writing such a work had the public ovation at the first performance not lasted 40 minutes. The official story, however, is quite different. An unknown commentator dubbed the symphony "the creative reply of a Soviet artist to justified criticism," and to the work was attached an autobiographical program focusing on the composer's metamorphosis from incomprehensible formalist to standard-bearer of the communist party. Publicly, Shostakovich accepted the official interpretation of his work; however, in the controversial collection of his memoirs (Testimony, by Solomon Volkov) he is quoted as saying: "I think it is clear to everyone what happens in the Fifth. The rejoicing is forced, created under have to be a complete oaf not to hear that." Regardless of its philosophical underpinnings, Shostakovich's Symphony No. 5 is a masterpiece of the orchestral repertory, poignant and economical in its conception. There is no sign of the excess of ideas so common in the Fourth Symphony. Instead, Shostakovich deploys the orchestra sparingly and allows the entire work to grow naturally out of just a few motives. Given some of his earlier works, the Fifth is conservative in language. Throughout the work he allows the strings to be the dominant orchestral force, making soloistic use of the woodwinds and horn especially effective. - The Moderato begins with a jagged, foreboding canon in the strings that forms the motivic basis for the entire movement. The impassioned mood is occasionally interrupted by a lyrical melody with string ostinato, later the subject of a duet for flute and horn. - The second movement (Allegretto) is a grotesque 3/4 dance which, at times, can't help but mock itself; the brass section is featured prominently. - The following Largo, a sincere and personal outpouring of musical emotion, is said to have left the audience at the work's premiere in tears. Significantly, it was composed during an intensely creative period following the arrest and execution of one of Shostakovich's teachers. - The concluding Allegro non troppo has been the center of much debate: some critics consider it a poorly constructed concession to political pressure, while others have made note of its possible irony. While the prevailing mood is triumphant, there is some diversion to the somber and foreboding, and it is not until the end that it takes on the overtly "big-finishy" character for which it is so noted.

Channel Title : Derek & Brandon Fiechter

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Published Date : 2015-08-05T22:28:58.000Z

Buy piano sheet music for Russian Winter here : Sheet Music Plus: Buy our music here : iTunes : Bandcamp : Amazon mp3 : Listen to this music on Spotify: Spotify : *** Russian folk music about a cold winter in the Russian countryside. This music is called Russian Winter. We hope you enjoy listening to it! *** Great pictures are done by Ivan Aivazovsky (1st and 2nd pics) and Ivan Fedorovich Choultsé (last pic). 1. 2. 3. The wind sound is taken from Mark DiAngelo at ~ Music by Brandon & Derek Fiechter ~

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Published Date : 2011-06-22T04:00:06.000Z

From his Ten Poems, op. 88, also titled "To Those Who Were Executed." Haunting.

Channel Title : Derek Fiechter

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Published Date : 2015-12-13T00:39:42.000Z

Buy my music here : iTunes : Bandcamp : Amazon mp3 : Listen to my music on Spotify: Spotify : *** Russian folk music about a beautiful night in a Russian village where people are preparing for the holidays. This music is called Night in Russia. I hope you enjoy listening to it! *** This great picture is done by Evgeny Pozdniakov.

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Published Date : 2016-11-20T01:52:01.000Z

Dmitri Shostakovich Song of the Forests «Песнь о лесах», Oratorio Op. 81, 1949 After poems by Jevgeni Dolmatovski Credits Bass – Ivan Petrov Tenor – Vladimir Ivanovsky Republican Academic Russian Choir Boys’ Choir Of The Moscow State Choral School Chorus Master [Boys’ Choir] – Y. Ulanov Moscow State Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra Alexander Yurlov A1 Quand La Guerre Prit Fin (Andante) A2 Couvrons La Patrie De Forêts (Allegro) A3 Souvenirs Du Passé (Adagio) A4 Les Pionniers Plantent Les Arbres (Allegretto) A5 Les Komsomols Vont De L'Avant (Allegro Con Brio) B1 Promenade Dans Les Forêts De L'Avenir (Adagio) B2 Gloire Details The Song of the Forests «Песнь о лесах», Op. 81, is an oratorio by Dmitri Shostakovich composed in the summer of 1949. It was written to celebrate the forestation of the Russian steppes following the end of World War II. Premiered by the Leningrad Philharmonic under Yevgeny Mravinsky on 15 December 1949, the work was well received by the government, earning the composer a Stalin Prize the following year. The oratorio is notorious for lines praising Joseph Stalin as the "great gardener", although its later performances have normally omitted them. Structure The oratorio lasts around 40 minutes and is written in seven movements: When the War Was Over The Call Rings Throughout the Land Memory of the Past The Pioneers Plant the Forests The Fighters of Stalingrad Forge Onward A Walk into the Future Glory

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Published Date : 2017-11-09T17:14:06.000Z

Visit Us!

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Published Date : 2012-02-07T02:28:09.000Z

Ua 2012

Channel Title : Comrade Phantasm

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Published Date : 2010-10-21T16:19:38.000Z

Song: Korobeiniki. Performed by the Red Army Choir. From the Red Army Choir Definitive Collection, Disc 1. I take no credit for the creation of the music or the image used in the video, I just chucked the two together for everyone's enjoyment. If you like the music please buy the CD's at and support Koch Entertainment

Channel Title : Irénke Tango youtuber

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Published Date : 2012-11-08T09:11:34.000Z

Folk music with beautiful photos about Russia. Enjoy.Любовь Россия. Please suscribe : Watch other russian music,not only in my channel,but on the web

Channel Title : 𝑺𝒐𝒑𝒑𝒔𝒍𝒆𝒗𝒆𝒏

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Published Date : 2016-04-23T21:14:09.000Z

What i think are the best Лидия Андреевна (Lidia Ruslanova) tracks. *Click the songtitles in the video to change tracks -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Lidia was born in the village of Chernavka near Saratov, Ukraine in the year 1900 into a peasant family. By the time she was five, both her parents had died. As a result, she spent most of her childhood in an orphanage. Ruslanova gave her first concert at the age of 16. She first started singing for Russian soldiers during the Russian Civil War and debuted as a professional singer in 1923. She also gave concerts during the Soviet-Finnish War and the Great Patriotic War, totalling more than 1100 concerts during her lifetime. She was noted for her peculiar singing voice and timbre which was a revival of old traditions. During the 1930s, Ruslanova became extremely popular she became an artist of the state association of musical, variety and circus enterprises in 1933 and performed all over Russia throughout the rest of the decade. image: When World War II broke out, she ceaselessly toured from one front to another helping to boost the soldiers' courage with her patriotic songs. Her signature songs were Valenki ➽1:08:26 and Katyusha ➽0:32:09, written specially for her. During the Battle of Berlin, she performed on the doorsteps of the smouldering Reichstag. image: Ruslanova became one of the richest women in Soviet Russia and even financed the construction of two Katyusha (rocket) batteries which she presented to the Red Army in 1942. That same year, she was made an Artist of Honour of the Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic. Her rough manners and racy language appealed to the soldiers to the point that she was regarded as a potential threat to the Soviet authorities. In 1948, due to association with Marshal Georgy Zhukov (who led the Red Army to the defeat of Nazi-Germany during World War II, and who became a strong political opponent of Joseph Stalin in the post-war years) Ruslanova's husband, Hero of the Soviet Union, Lieutenant-General Vladimir Kryukov - Image: was arrested and Ruslanova followed two years later. Ruslanova was forced to sign a declaration that her husband was guilty of treason, but refused so she was sentenced to serve 10 years in a labour camp. image: In the gulag where she was dispatched to, Ruslanova became a star, lionized by inmates and administration alike. Therefore, she was moved to a prison cell in the Vladimirsky Central prison. Following Stalin's death, she was released on 4 August 1953, by then she was thin, gray, and had difficulty walking. However, she returned to singing almost immediately. Her time in prison was unmentioned in the press until decades after. Although awards and titles bypassed her, Ruslanova presided over the first All-Soviet Festival of Soviet Songs together with Leonid Utyosov, Mark Bernes, and Klavdiya Shulzhenko. She went on singing right up until her death in 1973, at the age of 72. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Tags: Посею лебеду (sow the quinoa) Встань, пройдись (Arise, walk) По улице мостовой (The street pavement) Жигули (Lada (car) Златые горы (the golden mountain) И кто его знает (And who knows) Во кузнице (In the smithy) Землянка (Dugout) Извозчичек (Izvozchichek) Как со вечера пороша (As with newly-fallen snow in the evening) Калужские припевки (Kaluga pripevki) Камаринская (Kamarinskaya) Катюша (Katyusha - Little Catherine) Комарики (Komariki) Коробейники (The Peddlers) Кумушка (gossip) Матушка (Mother) Ой ты, степь широкая (Oh you wide steppe) Окрасился месяц багрянцем (Stain the month crimson) Саратовские частушки (Saratov ditties) Светит месяц (The moon is shining) Сирень цветет (Lilac blossoms) Снега белые, пушистые (Snow white, fluffy) Тульские припевки (Tula pripevki) Утушка луговая (Utushka meadow) Частушки (Ditty) Валенки (Valenki - Felt Boots)

Channel Title : Nigel Fowler Sutton

Views : 44931

Likes : 323

DisLikes : 6

Published Date : 2012-12-15T08:39:03.000Z

Here I present the traditional song "O, the Steppes". Set to music by Nikolay Solokov & sung by the Patriarchal Choir, Moscow.

Channel Title : atsusiueno

Views : 1270

Likes : 17

DisLikes : 0

Published Date : 2018-04-12T08:39:15.000Z

Dmitry Shostakovich The Song of the Forests Alexei Tanovitski, bass Konstantin Andreyev, tenor Narva Boys Choir Estonian Concert Choir Estonian National Symphony Orchestra Paavo Jaervi

Channel Title : Neeme Järvi - Topic

Views : 26

Likes : 0

DisLikes : 0

Published Date : 2014-10-10T21:22:28.000Z

Provided to YouTube by Universal Music Group North America Shostakovich: Overture On Russian And Kirghiz Folk Themes, Op.115 - Moderato - Allegro non troppo - Adagio -Allegro-Presto · Göteborgs Symfoniker · Neeme Järvi Shostakovich: Complete Symphonies ℗ 1989 Deutsche Grammophon GmbH, Berlin ℗ 1989 Deutsche Grammophon GmbH, Hamburg Released on: 2014-01-01 Recording Producer: Lennart Dehn Balance Engineer, Editor: Michael Bergek Composer: Dmitri Shostakovich Music Publisher: Leeds Music, Ontario Auto-generated by YouTube.

Channel Title : AvoFresno

Views : 3187997

Likes : 19046

DisLikes : 477

Published Date : 2010-12-19T23:16:27.000Z

Cosak Russian Georgian Dance Thank You Josef Nagy For Providing This Info:- The name of the song is "Toi Toi Toi" and is performed by Dimitri Dourakine + band. This song is a follow-up to the hit Casatchok" which was dance friendly version of the Russian folk song "Katyusa" (1969). Casatchok was a big hit in Europe. Both songs very nice indeed.

Channel Title : Polina Shepherd

Views : 213

Likes : 2

DisLikes : 0

Published Date : 2017-07-07T19:58:24.000Z

Rehearsal fragment at St Matthew's Church, Westminster. "Венули Ветры" - Russian Folk song, Arr. by D. Schostakovitch.

Channel Title : Slim Tree

Views : 1513

Likes : 32

DisLikes : 4

Published Date : 2017-03-29T14:34:17.000Z


Channel Title : seriglerom

Views : 5260587

Likes : 24858

DisLikes : 685

Published Date : 2012-03-04T00:18:48.000Z

Algunos de los valses rusos mas hermosos, como el conocido On the Hills of Manchuria :D Que los disfruten¡¡¡

Channel Title : Celsius06

Views : 49290

Likes : 131

DisLikes : 0

Published Date : 2009-01-19T21:05:17.000Z

Dmitri Shostakovich (1906-1975) Russian composer

Channel Title : PianoMusic

Views : 17271

Likes : 219

DisLikes : 6

Published Date : 2017-02-20T17:39:44.000Z

♫ Want to learn the piano? Try it for free here: Korobeiniki is a nineteenth-century Russian folk song Outside Russia, Korobeiniki is widely known as the "Tetris theme"

Channel Title : TheDevouchka

Views : 652

Likes : 12

DisLikes : 0

Published Date : 2012-01-04T03:36:09.000Z

Lac de Fongran, Dordogne, France

Channel Title : 11302shih

Views : 214

Likes : 6

DisLikes : 0

Published Date : 2017-04-23T06:44:34.000Z

CMEA COMMAND Performance recital

Channel Title : Classical Music11

Views : 37702

Likes : 258

DisLikes : 3

Published Date : 2014-05-29T15:38:15.000Z

Theodore Kuchar/National Symphony Orchestra of Ukraine Along with his score to Kozintsev's King Lear (1970), Shostakovich's score to Kozintsev's Hamlet (1963 - 1964) is commonly said to be the best of his film scores. The intensity of mood, the concentration of its effect, and the originality of the themes elevate the score far beyond the music for the many propaganda films Shostakovich scored in the late 1930s and again in the late 1940s and early 1950s. But it is the overall integrity and sincerity of the music that elevate the Hamlet music to the highest levels of Shostakovich's art. Read more:

Channel Title : SuperTheseus

Views : 19506

Likes : 62

DisLikes : 3

Published Date : 2010-10-03T12:16:22.000Z

Очи чёрные -Russian Folk Song. Ochi Chornyje (Dark Eyes) 러시아민요 - 검은눈동자 ロシア民謡「黒い瞳」 Baritone: 서정학 Jung-Hak Seo KBS Orchestra 03rd,OCT,2010.Je-Cheon City Open Hall,South Korea. Trivia : Whenever I listen this song, It makes me remind Shostakovich Jazz Suite. ===========­====================================== Let's Listen Soprano & Tenor COLLECTION ===========­====================================== Let's Listen Jung-Hak Seo's Singing ================================================= ..


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