This is something I wrote a very long time ago. So long ago, that I'm not going to post the score because it's pretty embarrassing; the engraving and some of the orchestration is awful. This was a film score meant for a friend who liked gliding and was going to make a video of it, so I tried to create that arc of starting an adventure, and coming back from said adventure. It's incredibly simple, but for what it's worth, I think it's pretty okay. Haha, enjoy!
While there is something to be said about finding music in the world around you, I was taught it should always still be coherent, even if atonal. For that reason, I find "Nolito" much more musical; it was written by you, under inspiration. Similarly, I am a firm believer that animals are quite capable of understanding sound in such a way wherein it can be considered music for either party, but "Nole", to me, was a relatively unwelcome mix of the two cultures. Part of the composer's job is to make the sounds you hear meaningful, not simply by adding something to it to justify what you've recorded.
That's just "Nole" though. Nolito was quite charming and had some wonderful altered tones to accompany the bass harmonies. It was pleasant and mysterious enough to retain attention.
I have some cats and dogs with me (7 in total). Sometimes I write music thinking of them.
But this cat of mine, called Nole, is fond of composing now and then. What it's not easy is to capture his ideas..., when I am quick, I record his improvisations (atonal, of course) in my software. He's not bad..., I tried to theach him harmony but he's mainly self-taught.
The right hand of this piece is by him. It's funny I can identify which paws or legs ("patas") he's using every moment. The left hand (harmony) is mine.
Am I crazy? Well, music comes from everywhere.
The other little piece (NOLITO) is entirely mine, this time yes: thinking of him. He's the most enigmatic of my pets.