French Horn(3), Trumpet(3), Trombone(2), Tuba, Violin(3), Viola(3), Strings(3), Cello(2), Contrabass, Percussion(14), Flute(5), Piccolo, Clarinet(4), Oboe(2), English Horn, Bassoon(3), Soprano Saxophone, Alto Saxophone, Harp, Piano, Harpsichord, Timpani, Voice
Sheet music for Piano, Contrabass, Strings, Voice, French Horn, Alto Saxophone, English Horn with 58 instruments
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Hi guys I just started playing alto sax about 2 months ago and could anyone post any easy sax music, thx😀
Hello, everyone!I've been sitting on this group for over a year without really doing anything with it. Its original purpose was to bring together the drum corps community on MuseScore by allowing others to post their own drum corps arrangements. In my original post on this group, I mentioned that I wanted to start a series of competitions that you guys can participate in, and I'm happy to say that I'm going to give a go, starting today!So, what is the first competition?I want to start off with something simple: Create a drum corps arrangement for any song that has a color in its name.Here are the rules:- Follow typical drum corps format (3 trumpet, 2 mellophone, 3 baritone, 1-2 tuba)- You don't need to include percussion, but it might increase your chances of winning- Only submit one arrangement per person!- Arrangement must be at least 1:30 long, but no more than 5:00When you're ready to enter, just reply to this post with a link to your arrangement. So, if you win... what do you actually win? In the future, I hope to offer a month of Musescore Pro to winners. Maybe if enough people show interest? For this first competition, though, I will post the winner's arrangement to my YouTube channel, with a link(s) to whatever you want to advertise. Your YouTube, your Instagram, whatever!Assuming people actually participate, I plan to end this competition by Tuesday, 10/15, by 10PM EST. Have fun!
If you haven't seen it yet, here is the link to my flute sonata:https://musescore.com/user/50070/scores/5703661I nicknamed it The Haydn Sonata because I am trying to get across a Haydnesque feel to it. I have noticed these things predominant in each composer of the Classical Period Trifecta:Haydn: Humor, melodic and harmonic surprisesMozart: Alberti bass, effortless graceBeethoven: Sheer power, even when the melody is more lyricalHaydn is the one who inspired me to write this flute sonata. I wrote the sonata exposition in just an hour and this is the first sonata for a duet that actually has a finished exposition. There are quite a few surprises in my sonata exposition. Here they are:Bar 5: Sudden entry of the flute and absence of the pianoBar 6: Sudden reentry of the pianoBar 10: Short diminuendo, like the theme isn't quite done yetBar 11: Short staccato variant of the theme over a syncopated bassBar 14: Sudden forte cadence, theme is now finishedBar 15: Piano dynamic in transition material right after a cadence at forte, sudden absence of the fluteBar 21: Forte dynamic when transition material is taken up an octave, flute comes backBar 26: Piano dynamic yet again, descending trill motiveBar 41: Very busy texture as the repeat comes closerBar 47: Sudden change in texture, sudden dynamic change as it repeatsI'm wondering, is my sonata exposition Haydnesque in its nature? I tried to get a Haydnesque feel to it by being more humorous than serious with the music. Anything impossible for the flutist? Does it feel like a Molto Allegro to you(tempo is at quarter note = 140 BPM)? Or should I just take the Molto off and just have Allegro as my tempo marking?