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Piano accompaniment backing tracks
Dmitri Kabalevsky finished his first Cello Concerto in 1949, and despite its date it is a fairly traditional concerto, with melodies based on Russian songs and along typical Romantic lines. The second movement is a beautiful elegy to Russian soldiers killed in the war.
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.
Bars 209-212: dotted crotchet click-beats accompany these four bars
Note: This practice version is included for free when the movement above is purchased
Cadenza (bar 36): 9 seconds of silence in piano part, followed by 4 crotchet click-beats to indicate re-entry of piano part.
Bar 28 (Poco piu mosso): Click-beats in this bar help to signify new tempoBars 152-159: crotchet click-beats help keep pulse in these bars where piano is silentBars 232-234:click-beats help keep pulseBars 247-250: crotchet click-beats keep pulse through these allargando bars, indicating the slowing downBars 305 and 306 (Piu mosso): crotchet click-beats indicate the faster speed of this section.
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
Kreisler: Praeludium and Allegro (in style of Pugnani)
Schumann: Fantasiestucke, Op.73
Brahms: Clarinet Sonata No.1