This site/blog is a great resource – thank you for putting it together! So here we go, Op. I only found this site last week! This was a little bit of a sidetrack to the op. 1: 7 in D major, Op. 10, No. 1. Learning The Sonatas (now updated with instruction videos),,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Learning The Sonatas (now updated with instruction videos). On searching I find it’s an Elvis tune associated with Plaisir d’amour and Berlioz. 18 . ( Log Out /  She had spent two years dying from ovarian cancer and the piece really captured the sadness and relief I felt at her death. When I gave birth to my children, I realized that this is wrong. ( Log Out /  Many piano teachers would tell their students to hold back with the crescendo, not to go too loud too early. (Beethoven was a very high minded individual and most likely would have been above such an banal interpretation, but you never know. Beethoven Piano Sonata No.7 in D major, Op.10 No.3 Analysis. 1: The Symphony No. 1., Op. Allegro Molto E Con Brio 2. In fact, I think this music reaches a tragic pathos that is stronger than perhaps anything else Beethoven … 3, was dedicated to the Countess Anne Margarete von Browne, and written in 1798. I cannot hear any “spirit and hope” here, what I hear is resignation. He then takes it and makes great music out of it. All those pent-up feelings come out. Just everything, everything is upside down in comparison with the first seconds of the sonata…and yet…when you put them together, it they fit quite well together: It is possible because Beethoven takes a little motive, the very first four notes taken from the beginning: And uses it in the downward motion, listen to the “one-two-three-four-one-two-three-four” going down in steps: And this is only the beginning, to say the least. It will be interesting to make a timeline of it. You really nailed it with your first examples here, when monolog turns to dialog. This is the Emperor Concerto, slow movement. so good to read this. Really? Without getting to programmatic, it almost seems like the movement prior indicates the happy beginning of the doomed relationship … and the last two movements represents a rebirth of sorts. Immediately after the “there’s a place for us” melody in the Emperor sonata is a theme that’s just too reminiscent of a rock tune with the lyrics “and I can’t help, I can’t help, I can’t help falling in love with you.” And of course, since it’s Beethoven, he does it…in absurdum…he does it for the WHOLE movement. This is a quote from Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet. But only to be answered by cold darkness which, expectedly, gets the last word.


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