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Samaa Alsamerraey

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About Samaa Alsamerraey

  • Rank
    Starving Musician
  • Birthday 12/14/2000

Profile Information

  • Biography
    I am a 15 year old (soon to be 16) who loves classical music and playing my instrument.
  • Gender
  • Location
    United States, Washington State
  • Occupation
  • Interests
    Anime, playing flute piccolo and piano, drawing (digital), web design
  • Favorite Composers
    Beethoven, Tchaikovsky, Mozart, Czerny, Bach, Bizet, Elgar, Rossini, Brahms, Saint Saens, Chopin, Grieg, Vivaldi
  • My Compositional Styles
    Romantic, Classical
  • Notation Software/Sequencers
    Sibelius 7.5, Finale 2012
  • Instruments Played
    Flute, Piccolo, Piano

Recent Profile Visitors

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  1. Thank you for your feedback. Since the transitions felt forced for you, how can I fix that? Because I've seen sudden forced transitions in great music before. A good example would be Hungarian Dance No. 4 by Brahms. If you haven't listened to it already, you will notice that around 2:00 minutes into the piece, it suddenly and forcefully changes from F# minor to F# sharp major, which I think is pretty smart of him to do, but that's just me. Symphony No.4 by Brahms has to be one of my favorite symphonies ever, no joke. I think that the point of the piece I composed is to be mostly E minor tonic though, but i'll try to include more chords such as Mediant and Dominant. Okay, how can I make them sound more fluid when transferring from minor to major key? I wasn't planning on naming it Washingtonian until my father told me to do so, lol. Like I said, an example would be Hungarian Dance No. 4. Oh, and another example of a great "sectionalized" piece would be Beethoven's 5th symphony, 4th movement. Around 3:30 minutes into the movement, it forcefully transformed from C major to C minor, which indicates that fluidity isn't always there, and that sectionalization can often occur in music pieces.
  2. Hello, I'll put the score later, at the moment, you can watch the video that has the music in it. I hope this fixed the problem.
  3. This is an overture that I made dedicated to the state of Washington, it is called "Washingtonian Overture". As i'm only 15 (soon to be 16), I haven't had any professional training on music composition, so I would appreciate some feedback on this. Thank you for listening! Programs Used: Sibelius 7.5, Noteperformer
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