FLUTEGluck, Christoph Willibald
"Gavotte" from "Iphigénie en Aulide" for Flute & Alto Flute
Gluck, Christoph Willibald - "Gavotte" from "Iphigénie en Aulide" for Flute & Alto Flute
Flute and alto flute (G)
ViewPDF : "Gavotte" from "Iphigénie en Aulide" for Flute & Alto Flute (1 page - 131.94 Ko)1,445x
ViewPDF : Flute Part (126.51 Ko)
ViewPDF : Alto Flute Part (124.97 Ko)
MP3 : principal audio (124.97 Ko)222x 1,945x
Gavotte from Iphigénie en Aulide for Flute & Alto Flute
MP3 (1.1 Mo) : (by Magatagan, Michael)164x 611x
Gavotte from Iphigénie en Aulide for Flute & Alto Flute
MP3 (1.09 Mo) : (by Magatagan, Michael)88x 322x
MP3
Vidéo :
Composer :
Christoph Willibald Gluck
Gluck, Christoph Willibald (1714 - 1787)
Instrumentation :

Flute and alto flute (G)

Style :

Romantic

Arranger :
MAGATAGAN, MICHAEL (1960 - )
Publisher :MAGATAGAN, MICHAEL
Date :1774
Copyright :Public Domain
Added by magataganm, 14 Mar 2013

Christoph Willibald Ritter von Gluck (2 July 1714 – 15 November 1787) was an opera composer of the early classical period. After many years at the Habsburg court at Vienna, Gluck brought about the practical reform of opera's dramaturgical practices that many intellectuals had been campaigning for over the years. With a series of radical new works in the 1760s, among them Orfeo ed Euridice and Alceste, he broke the stranglehold that Metastasian opera seria had enjoyed for much of the century.

The strong influence of French opera in these works encouraged Gluck to move to Paris, which he did in November 1773. Fusing the traditions of Italian opera and the French national genre into a new synthesis, Gluck wrote eight operas for the Parisian stages. One of the last of these, Iphigénie en Tauride, was a great success and is generally acknowledged to be his finest work. Though he was extremely popular and widely credited with bringing about a revolution in French opera, Gluck's mastery of the Parisian operatic scene was never absolute, and after the poor reception of his Echo et Narcisse he left Paris in disgust and returned to Vienna to live out the remainder of his life.

Gluck wrote "Iphigénie en Aulide" (Iphigeneia in Aulis) as an opera in three acts, the first work he wrote for the Paris stage. The libretto was written by Leblanc du Roullet and was based on Jean Racine's tragedy Iphigénie. It was premiered at the Paris Opéra on 19 April 1774.

Although originally composed for Opera, I created this arrangement of the "Gavotte" for Flute & Alto Flute.
Sheet central :Iphigénie en Aulide (17 sheet music)
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