Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

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Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  pinhedz on Mon Aug 08, 2011 9:58 am




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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  pinhedz on Mon Aug 08, 2011 9:58 am

What those two are missing, of course, is the percussion parts:


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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  pinhedz on Mon Aug 08, 2011 10:00 am

Or better yet--have a dancer do the castenet part Very Happy


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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  Guest on Tue Oct 11, 2011 8:11 am

I think she's just castanet synching Suspect

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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  pinhedz on Tue Oct 11, 2011 12:02 pm

I just figured that those were battery-powered digital devices. geek

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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  Guest on Sat Oct 15, 2011 9:01 pm

I had two castanets when I was a child. I don't know where they are now...

I always heard the word fandango (in flamenco music) but I didn't really know what it was.

Wiki:

Fandango is a lively couple's dance, usually in triple metre, traditionally accompanied by guitars and castanets or hand-clapping ("palmas" in Spanish and Portuguese). Fandango can both be sung and danced. Sung fandango is usually bipartite: it has an instrumental introduction followed by "variaciones". Sung fandango usually follows the structure of "cante" that consist of four or five octosyllabic verses (coplas) or musical phrases (tercios). Occasionally, the first copla is repeated.


Eighteenth century Castillian fandango dancers (by Pierre Chasselat (1753-1814)

I'm from Castile. Here the dance is "la jota"

Wiki:
The jota is a genre of music and the associated dance known throughout Spain, most likely originating in Aragon. It varies by region, having a characteristic form in Valencia, Aragon, Castile, Navarra, Cantabria, Asturias, Galicia and Murcia. Being a visual representation, the jota is danced and sung accompanied by castanets, and the interpreters tend to wear regional costumes. In Valencia, the jota was once danced during interment ceremonies.

How does a jota sound by a Russian?



Edit:

And this is what it looks and sounds here...


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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  pinhedz on Sat Oct 15, 2011 11:44 pm

asdf wrote:How does a jota sound by a Russian?
In Russian it looks like the guys are wearing lederhosen and doing some very Russian dance moves.

And in Russian it sounds sort of like "kho-ta." jocolor

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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  usеro on Wed Mar 06, 2013 12:32 am







Wiki: In 1924, Juan Gris designed ballet sets and costumes for Sergei Diaghilev and the famous Ballets Russes.

http://www.nga.gov.au/Exhibition/balletsrusses/Default.cfm?MnuID=4&GALID=18694&viewID=3


(Did I force it too much? geek )

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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  usеro on Thu Mar 07, 2013 12:50 am

thing re-starts around min.3




what was this thread about?

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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  pinhedz on Thu Mar 07, 2013 2:18 am

^
I'm surprised nobody got hurt. Shocked

But I was expecting them to do a fandango when they finished.

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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  usеro on Thu Mar 07, 2013 2:59 am

Fandango? Never heard of it and don't know what it has to do with my khota thread!

I think the ones who could get hurt easilier are really the ones at the cloud at the bottom. But it surprises me the little time they need to realize nobody was hurt (in case it's so) and celebrate instead

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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

Post  pinhedz on Thu Mar 07, 2013 3:28 am

userо wrote:what was this thread about?
It's about how Antonio Soler almost made it to the top, but ended up falling on top of Luigi Boccherini, who should have stayed in Italy if he had any sense. Razz

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Re: Fandango! (Boccherini vs Padre Antonio Soler)

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