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Found 8 results

  1. This is a piece I composed this spring. I would classify it as a Toccata-esk organ piece, however when I wrote it I didn't intend for it to be a Toccata. I don't really know how to categorise this piece, I hope some parts of it are quite enjoyable.
  2. I would like to share with you my new composition. It was exceptionally painful and frustrating to finish, but I hope that those emotions added a bit of an artistic and melancholic spice to this silly little piece. Enjoy and thank you for listening.
  3. Hello, I've recently tried a new composing style and wanted your thoughts on the results. I basically sat down on the organ and thought of a quick story (like a chase for example), saw what came to my mind and learnt the piece by heart until I was able to reliably record it without making too many mistakes. I've recorded 3 of my attempts, I'm going to give you a quick insight about what they are supposed to capture. 1st example: Supposed to simbolize someone going outside after a very heavy thunder storm, getting onto a train and daydreaming, but the train hits the emergency breaks and the adrenaline induces almost a panic attack, which then leads to him fainting and having another dream, that is more sinister than the first one. Example #2: Someone walking through a very mysterious yet sinister enviroment and then getting chased, basically running until he finds shelter. I find the end to be a bit unsatisfactory, but I don't want to judge my own music. Example 3: I'm not quite sure of this one, but what I can remember that it was supposed to represent someone waking up, and having a sick day. I'd love to know what you think about them. I wouldn't even mind being told every single one is a disaster, as long as I can learn from my mistakes.
  4. The Lord Is My Shepherd

    Someone on another forum was asking for music for their church treble choir that's just starting to learn to sing harmony. They are good at partner songs and call and response. So this is church appropriate and uses lots of unison and call and response, plus a little bit of harmony. Since it has so much unison it needed a piano/organ part to do some of the heavy lifting harmonically, but I'm not a pianist. If you notice that any of it would require really awkward fingering please let me know! I'm attaching a pdf of the score so you can read along. I think this would also be really nice for treble choir plus women's choir, with the kids taking the first unison section, and then the adults joining them. Or for an easy anthem some Sunday when the four guys in your church choir are all out of town, and all you have are sopranos and altos. Thanks for listening! Here's a youtube with the score rolling by in case that's easier:
  5. Nocturnal creatures on hunt. A music I made for a scene on my game where the player walks through a forest in the night.
  6. This sketch was up to study how to write instrumental accompaniment for a simple chorus, how to write different variations of a melody, and of course, what sequence I should use. The lyrics are from the medieval ages by Albert Csanády, and it could be used as a sentence of a Christmas oratorio, or something like that. Again, I say it's just an attempt or sketch that I upload, and I'm up to get adives or criticism, in order to get the accompainment, the melody or the sequence better, according to classical construction style. Thank you!
  7. Requiem Prelude

    Not an especially adventurous work, written in a day and a half for a funeral. I decided to upload it simply because there isn't much in the way of organ music, and the organ is the "king of instruments".
  8. Saw this and thought I'd give it a post here in case anyone is interested. (: Announcing the 2014 Eighth Annual International Anthem Competition of the First Baptist Church of Worcester, Massachusetts. Scoring for SATB choir with flute and organ accompaniment for a prize of $1550.00 US funds. Complete guidelines are found at http://fbc-worc.org. First performance will be in 10:00 AM worship on May 4, 2014 with Chancel Choir, flute, and organ under the direction of William Ness. Winner announced in March 2014.
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