The Piano Concerto for the Left Hand in D major was composed by Maurice Ravel between 1929 and 1930, concurrently with his Piano Concerto in G. It was commissioned by the Austrian pianist Paul Wittgenstein, who lost his right arm during World War I. The Concerto had its premiere in January 1932, with Wittgenstein as soloist performing with the Vienna Symphony Orchestra. The piece was commissioned by Paul Wittgenstein, a concert pianist who had lost his right arm in the First World War.
for piano (left hand). Composer: Paul Wittgenstein. Paul Wittgenstein: School for the Left Hand. Paul Wittgenstein School for the Left Hand. Scored for: for piano (left hand). sheet music for piano (left hand). Purchase information.
Paul set to work arranging for the left hand anything he knew by heart, starting with Chopin’s Revolutionary Etude, a piece that captures the human spirit rising above extreme tribulation if ever there was one. It’s no coincidence that he chose this work, with its cascading broken chords and turbulent moto perpetuo. Unlike Paul Wittgenstein, who as Ludwig noted would never grow back his right arm, Fleisher was able to live in hope that this affliction that had struck out of the blue might simply go away out of the blue. Between submitting himself to one experimental therapy after another, he began to immerse himself in the body of work that Wittgenstein had built up.
Paul Wittgenstein (November 5, 1887 – March 3, 1961) was an Austrian-American concert pianist notable for commissioning new piano concerti for the left hand alone, following the amputation of his right arm during the First World War. He devised novel techniques, including pedal and hand-movement combinations, that allowed him to play chords previously regarded as impossible for a five-fingered pianist. He was the older brother of the philosopher Ludwig Wittgenstein.
Paul McCartney released his solo debut, simply titled 'McCartney,' on April 17, 1970. During the making of the album, which was mostly recorded in London from December through February, he took a couple breaks to finish some work on Let It Be with Harrison and Starr. Lennon did not participate in the final recordings for the album in January 1970. When he returned to his project, it was clear to everyone that the Beatles were over. On April 9, McCartney issued a press release that included both the announcement of his solo debut and his leaving the Beatles. A little more than a week later, McCartney was released. fans got the record three days after it hit .
Pianist Paul Wittgenstein became famous for the way in which he overcame a tragic accident that robbed him of his right arm, turning loss into innovation and creativity, and in the process inspiring . ead Full Biography. Coro a bocca chiusa, transcription for piano, left hand (after Puccini's "Madama Butterfly").
Paul McDonald is raising funds for Debut Solo Album by Paul McDonald on Kickstarter! Be a part of the independent release of my first ever solo studio album - out this fall, exclusively for Kickstarter backers. Be a part of the independent release of my first ever solo studio album - out this fall, exclusively for Kickstarter backers. Created by. Paul McDonald. I focused all my energy on writing songs, touring, and playing original music anytime and anywhere I could.
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|1||Piano Concerto for the Left Hand Maurice Ravel||Paul Wittgenstein||15:56|
|Diversions for Piano (Left Hand) and Orchestra, Op. 21|
|2||Theme Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||1:06|
|3||Variation 1 (Recitative) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||1:28|
|4||Variation 2 (Romance) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||1:29|
|5||Variation 3 (March) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||1:18|
|6||Variation 4 (Arabesque) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||1:36|
|7||Variation 5 (Chant) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||1:47|
|8||Variation 6 (Nocturne) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||2:07|
|9||Variation 7 (Badinerie) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||1:25|
|10||Variation 8 (Burlesque) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||1:52|
|11||Variation 9a (Toccata) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||0:48|
|12||Variation 9b (Toccata 2) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||2:01|
|13||Variation 10 (Adagio) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||4:17|
|14||Variation 11 (Tarantella) Benjamin Britten||Paul Wittgenstein||2:40|
|15||Sonatine for the Left Hand Dinu Lipatti||Paul Wittgenstein||7:55|
CreditsBenjamin Britten - Composer, Conductor
Julius Katchen - Piano
Dinu Lipatti - Composer, Piano
London Symphony Orchestra - Orchestra
Maurice Ravel - Composer
Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra - Orchestra
Bruno Walter - Conductor
Paul Wittgenstein - Piano, Primary Artist