Refx Nexus 2 Mac Full Download _TOP_

Click Here >>>

Refx Nexus 2 Mac Full Download

1. fig. 2.53
2. fig. 2.54
3. fig. 2.55
4. fig. 2.56
5. fig. 2.57
6. fig. 2.58
7. fig. 2.59
8. fig. 2.60
9. fig. 2.61
10. fig. 2.62
11. fig. 2.63
3. Tables
1. Table 2.1
4. Text
1. Table 2.2


Go to to access Wiley’s ebook EULA.

“The virtuoso who first rode this passage is inevitably the best. These notes contain the most common temptations that face a student of Bach, and it is here that each player must decide what to do. At times Bach has produced a short, terse, scored cantus firmus with unadorned ornamentation, such as the beautiful fugue for cello solo in F major BWV 1043, and there is no reason not to play it like that. Some of his largest chorales are without doubt too large for solo performance. For example, the grand slow movement of the Orchestral Suite No 2 is in E-flat major, which makes it suitable for a solo wind player, but not for a solo cellist. Also, he occasionally gives a passage of two or three bars where the only feature distinguishing one voice from another is its contrasting melodic contour. Then the player of a single instrument needs to choose between a stylised composition and a stark confrontation. Bach is capable of both of these solutions to the same problem, and his ‘Urtext’ of the Orchestral Suite No 2, with the solo cello preceding its full-length counterpart, is an attempt to give a balance of the two solutions. And of course, the temptation of using the same ornamentation throughout, as long as it does not totally swamp the melodic content, is endless. Do I now try to show my virtuoso skills by applying Bach’s music to all possible extremes? If it could be done, it would certainly be interesting, but the


Comments are closed