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This club is meant to be a place, where musicians help composers by giving feedback on the composers' shared passages for a certain instrument.

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  2. Hello, I am a flute player and I would love to help. I can't view the PDF for some reason.
  3. The flute has quite a large tone difference between registers (not as much as, say, the clarinet though). If you took the whole thing up an octave, it would not necessarily be louder but it would become more excited. Also, the last high B is difficult to play up the octave, especially jumping from a D. It would sound nice both ways, but it really depends on the musical effect you want. Good luck with your piece.
  4. I think so.. the G in m. 225. It's in a middle low range. The higher in the flute the player has to play more "forte". The sound is more penetrant bue clearer. I think that if your high B is a exception to the general part for the flut, I would leave it as it is.
  5. Thanks for the quick answer. Until 224 it's just the flute and then the piano and cello join in. Are you sure it would sound rich? Even that long G note?
  6. What is the background in that moment? In that register the flute would sound rich. Taking it all an octave up will make it sound louder. I don't think higher notes can be played if not "forte", but they're possible.
  7. It's for flute, I might change the tempo into a faster one in the future. I fear it would sound dull that way, but if I lift it an octave it asks for a super high Bb. I've been thinking of that all day and I don't know what to do. Please help.
  8. Hello, I am a flute player and I would love to do this for you. Unfortunately, I cannot view your PDF for some reason. Can you re-upload it and see if that works?
  9. Hello all, I am looking for a flute player to play this passage. It is a cadenza section in a piece I'm writing. I would love to have a recording of what it sounds like with no dynamic or tempo contrast with the quarter note set to about 80bpm and then another recording giving more dynamic and tempo contrast. Ideally I would love as many recordings as possible showing different versions with dynamic and tempo contrast because I'm a low brass guy and I do not have much experience with flute. Cheers, Jacob
  10. @Luis Hernández Oh wow you're right. Now I even confused myself. But I can't give the harp another key signature. I'll just remove that "dear harpist" thing. He can understand what to do from the other marks. If I'll even get one.
  11. That's confusing. Sorry. As I told there are several ways to do it... If you write "please ignore the modulation signs" there arae contradiction between the pedal marks (all flats) and the notes themselves which most of them are natural.
  12. @Rabbival507 Usually, in the beginning, you should write the position of the seven pedals in the score This is a way to do it After that, whenever a pedal changes, you have to think if they are possible. It is possible to change one pedal of each foot at a time. But it's not possible to change two pedals of the same foot at a time. There must be time enough to change it. I think harpists prefer you don't write the pedal changes (except for the initial set) because many times there are several ways to do it. Take a look: https://www.15secondharp.com/writing-for-the-harp
  13. Now I wonder- should I just remove all the flats? I told him what the notes are, it should make the score cleaner.
  14. @Luis Hernández I decided to just tell him what to do. He may choose not to take my advice, but I think it might make his work easier.
  15. I think it is possible because you have 4 measures of time to change to D# C# B E# F# G# A# However, depending on the context, I would do another thing: use the enharmonic notes Your pedals afet the first part are Db Cb Bb Eb F G Ab You only have to do two changes: Db Cb Bb Eb F Gb Ab With that, you'll need to change the score. But have in mind that to change from flat to sharp the pedal needs two steps. One more thing, the Db in m. 43 should be written in the upper stave. Whenever I write for harp, I write the changes just for me to be aware if it is possible or not. Besides, you can get lost after many changes.
  16. Are these two bars playable on the harp? Did I notate it well? Does the player have enough time to switch all the pedals? Thanks in advance.
  17. Hi! I am working on a piece for saxophone and piano. Saxophone part is not a problem, but it would be great if someone dropped an eye on the piano part. I have too little knowledge of what is correct as in for space between chords (so they wouldn't be spaced too far from each other), usual piano patterns, etc. Basically the question is-can it be played? Sheet music and mp3 example in attachment. Thank you beforehand!
  18. Thanks for the comment :) tempo: What other orchestration reasons are you talking about? Also, I put the double bass clef because I didn't want the notes to get very far off the staff. There's the whole tuba part, if you don't mind taking a look at it.
  19. What's the tempo? The trumpet passage is not really that hard unless it's blinding fast and the top tuba part would probably take some practice at a slower tempo, but not impossible. The bottom tuba part is uncommon, yes, but not undoable. For other orchestration reasons you might not want to write the two tuba parts like that. Also, tuba isn't written as an octave transposed instrument like contrabass or tenor is. It's just written at pitch. No need for the double bass clef.
  20. I've been told that these passages might be too difficult to play, and I don't know any players of these instruments personally. This one on the Trumpet: These two on the Tuba: Any help would be appreciated :)
  21. Thank you! It is very helpful to know that you did well in writing double stops in this passage.
  22. It is playable without too many difficulties:) Those double-stops are easily doable in the first position. Moreover, all chords here are in an octave, which is within the normal range (ninth and tenth are plausible but requires more skills to play) To be precise, the fingerings are as follows,
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