CHOIR - VOCALJean, François-Xavier

Jean, François-Xavier: You
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Jean, François-Xavier - You're both dark and quiet

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Composer :François-Xavier JeanJean, François-Xavier (1953 - )
Instrumentation :

Choir and Orchestra

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Contemporary

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Comment posted the 11/07/2011, by francois-xavier-jean
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merci pour ton commentaire cato-kleis. Je ne connais rien de la forme sonate ni des autres formes qui existent (fugue, lied, prélude, gavotte ). Je les retrouve au hasard de la musique: ces sont les notes qui font la musique, non le contraire: on est plus libre ainsi. C'est donc une sonate. Je me suis amusé avec le nombre d'or, avec les intervalles basés sur le nombre d'or, pour être plus précis: parfois de façon stricte en restant sur une gamme précise, parfois de façon cluster, oui, c'est le mot qui va, on peut dire aussi à la façon d'une strette: l'accord emprunte alors les accidents (altérations) les plus folles et ça me plait beaucoup: c'est la notion de chromatisme poussé jusqu'à l'atonal. Il y a un passage très Phil Glas ou Steve Reich où la répétition s'installe: j'ai voulu installer une transe: cette transe que tu a appelé si justement kaleidoscope. cordialement. FXJ - - - - thank you for your comment cato-Kleis. I know nothing of the sonata form or the other existing forms (fugue, song, prelude, gavotte ...). I find random music: these are the notes that make music, not the other way: it is free as well. So it's a sonata. I had fun with the golden, with the intervals based on the number of gold, to be precise: sometimes strictly keeping to a specific range, sometimes clustered, yes, that's the word that will, one can also say in the way of a stretto: the agreement takes time accidents (damage) the craziest and I like it a lot: the notion of pushed to the atonal chromaticism. There is a passage very Glas Phil or Steve Reich where repetition sets in: I wanted to install a trance: trance that you so rightly called kaleidoscope. cordially. FXJ


Comment posted the 11/07/2011, by kato-cleis
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I can immediately hear echoes of Mussorgsky & Smetana. But there's something uniquely narrative about this poem. A marvelous thing to do with Baudelaire. A concrete symphonic poem. Your balance of melodic legatissimo with the voices, and the harmonic dissonance of the orchestra is absolutely breathtaking. In many places this concert piece reminds me of Gregorian Chant with modernist accompaniment. A fascinating look into many different stylistic concepts, I can truly say this must be performed as it is in the concert hall. Bis!


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