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Piano accompaniment backing tracks
Joseph Haydn's second cello concerto was written in 1783, and is considered more difficult to play than the first concerto. The first movement is light and untroubled in mood, while the second movement is among the slowest movements Haydn wrote. The third movement is a rondo with a dance-like theme. This is the arrangement made by Klengel for cello and piano which can be found at the IMSLP website.
These piano accompaniment tracks help make practising more effective and enjoyable! They are recorded by a professional accompanist and can help you keep in tune and in time, as you listen to the piano part for this work. Many customers have found them a cost-effective alternative to hiring a pianist in the early stages of learning a new piece, whether that be for an exam, recital, audition or simply for fun! Please scroll down for samples and details of each movement.
Opening tutti cut to just 3 bars of piano solo before cello entersCadenza: approximately 7 seconds of silence in piano part before 4 click-beats signal the re-entry of the piano.
4 quaver click-beats at beginning to set pulseCadenza: 7 seconds of silence in piano part before 2 click-beats signal the re-entry of the piano part
2 click-beats at beginning to indicate pulseCadenza: 5 seconds of silence in piano part before 2 click-beats signal the re-entry of the piano.
This practice version slows down the quicker sections of the 'performance' track above, by around 15-20%. It is included for free with that version if selected.
Massenet: Meditation from 'Thais'
Saint-Saens: The Swan
Rachmaninov: Vocalise Op.34 No.14 in E
Elgar: Salut d'Amour
Faure: Sicilienne, Op.78
Franck: Violin Sonata
Faure: Elegie for Cello
Poulenc: Flute Sonata
Schubert: Arpeggione Sonata D.821
Williams: Theme from 'Schindler's List'
Bruch: Kol Nidrei
Schumann: Fantasiestucke, Op.73
Kreisler: Praeludium and Allegro (in style of Pugnani)
Brahms: Clarinet Sonata No.1