xpb – INVENTARIA

más grandes por dentro que por fuera

Música clásica

1 de marzo 2009

dofins2

Siempre me ha intrigado, que la música clásica no nos haga bailar espontáneamente.
.
xpb

31 comentarios»

  Cathy Robbins • (LinkedIn) wrote @

By the way, Mohegan composer Brent Michael Davids wrote a Pow Wow Symphony, using the pow wow’s structure of a dozen or more sections instead of the four traditional movements. In addition to the full orchestra, chorus and narrator, he used dancers in the aisles in full pow wow regalia. Powerful stuff.

  Cathy Robbins • (LinkedIn) wrote @

Yes Alison, we are born to dance — even as infants, my grandchildren “stood” on my thighs, gripped my hands, and bobbled up and down as I sang to them. Cultural conditioning determines our dance forms later in life. How we behave in a concert hall has changed significantly over the past 200 years or so, and today, we seem frozen in a century-old “tradition.” That’s why I’m so glad to see clubs like Le Poisson Rouge in NY succeeding; music lovers can see groups like the Emerson or Kronos and have a beer and bar food.

  Alison Bron • (LinkedIn) wrote @

So, in a sense Cathy we get trained out of our natural response to Classical Music by cultural restraints as we grow up.

  XPBaterno wrote @

(LinkedIn)
Hello Cathy!. you dance like her?

stiffs?…hahahhah 🙂

  Cathy Robbins • (LinkedIn) wrote @

Whoa! Only classical stiffs think you can’t dance to this music. A few months ago, I was driving with my 18-month-old granddaughter in the car seat behind me where I could see her through the rear-view mirror. A Brandenburg concerto came through the radio, and there she was, head-banging to the music!

  Alan Carrier • (LinkedIn) wrote @

Lenny Bernstein and Celibidache certainly danced!

  XPBaterno wrote @

(LinkedIn)
Véronique I think this is more of an anthropological question of the human being, including genetic inheritance. Digging perhaps in some brain …? (this last is a joke) 🙂

  XPBaterno wrote @

(LinkedIn)
hahahahahah!! Mike! You really know… cool.

  Véronique Khérian • (LinkedIn) wrote @

It depends on the crowd, I guess. I’ve been dancing with many folk dance groups, and they play a good amount of classical music (although leaning more baroque and early music). All those titles “gavotte, rondeau, minuet, valse, mazurka, etc.” are types of dances that I have learned, and in some pretty rowdy settings! I feel that the dancing sense of classical music seems to have faded out of most people’s consciousness, while I do think it was part of the original intentions of the earlier composers.

  Mike Benardo, CRPC® • (LinkedIn) wrote @

Also Xavier,
Maybe we can all wear Flamenco Dancewear 🙂 LOL
– mb

  Erika Budai • (LinkedIn) wrote @

http://www.andrerieu.com He’s always makes me move..

  Erika Budai • (LinkedIn) wrote @

I would be the first who get up and dance 😉 LOL I always do.. No mather if it’s classical music or any other type. If it’s makes me wanna move..I move.. 🙂

  Isabel Vermeer • (LinkedIn) wrote @

I’m always dancing to music – maybe sometimes in my head – but nonetheless. Classicial music or any other type creates a sense of movement.

  XPBaterno wrote @

(LinkedIn)
Okay, not problem! Tomorrow prepare the invitations. hahahahha!!

good idea 😉

  Mike Benardo, CRPC® • (LinkedIn) wrote @

Hello Xavier,
Idea…
Why not organize a dance in Barcelona, play a variety of classical music, and invite
us? 🙂
– mb

  Mary Matz • (LinkedIn) wrote @

If we did it in the major airports of the world, the weather wouldn’t matter (unless flights were grounded, of course … but then, we’d have a captive audience! ; – ))) LinkedIn or other sponsors should like the business-travelers connection, too …

  Alison Bron • (LinkedIn) wrote @

Can we wait till the weather warms up again? Brrr!

  Mary Matz • (LinkedIn) wrote @

Thanks for posting that video. Well, as long as we’re dreamin’, what would happen if each of a few of us on this discussion arranged a flash performance in our respective cities — LinkedIn could have the signage & publicity if they’d pay expenses, and there have to be plenty of volunteer videographers out there who’d love to put together a video on each city’s contribution. … Why not?

  Alison Bron • (LinkedIn) wrote @

Do people know what you’re talking about? You need to show them some links:

this is the Traviata Brindisi, couldn’t find the Strauss but I’m pretty sure there was one for Liverpool St.

  Mary Matz • (LinkedIn) wrote @

Yes, I love the concept of flash performances, yet when I raise the possibility of them with some of the national symphonies or musicians here, they only silently raise one eyebrow. Secretly, though, I suspect that if we managed the first one somewhere, everyone would follow.

  Alison Bron • (LinkedIn) wrote @

It would be fun wouldn’t it…nice idea Mary. Have you seen some of the viral flashmob things with people dancing at Liverpool St.? I’ll google a link when I have a moment.

  XPBaterno wrote @

(LinkedIn)
I share your good reflect Mary. Regards!

  Mary Matz • (LinkedIn) wrote @

Who will be the first to dare get up and dance at a “serious” classical concert? I think plenty of conductors and musicians would truly appreciate seeing an audience react that way rather than just sitting there stiffly, with controlled applause at the very end. Anyway, I always feel like a trained seal, flapping my flippers together to make noise. We need an updated method for showing our appreciation and approval.

  Alison Bron • (LinkedIn) wrote @

My girls will dance to anything, and you haven’t seen my dad doing his Prokofiev Romeo and Juliet dance…(one of many…Fanfare for the Common Man is another of his favourites!)
There’s plenty of danceable music, people didn’t wait until pop was invented…it just wasn’t called boogey. Maybe people just think it won’t make them want to dance.

  XPBaterno wrote @

(LinkedIn)
Interesting information, we visionare, thanks. I speak from my experience since I took the question-teen-until today in my remarks. The children not came into my reasoning.

Thanks and regards Frank.
Xavi

  Frank Beck • (LinkedIn) wrote @

You may be listening to the wrong kind of classical music.

In a recent German movie about Brahms and the Schumanns, we see the Schumann kids dancing around the house as Johannes plays one of the Hungarian dances. The film is called ‘Geliebte Clara’ (Beloved Clara). There’s a trailer on YouTube, and you can buy it from Amazon.de. However, it’s in the PAL format. You can’t play PAL DVDs on an American DVD player, but you can watch it on your computer, which will play any video format.

  XPBaterno wrote @

(LinkedIn)
Hello Christine!
Maybe. There are always exceptions, as in all common standards. Good for you. Regards from Spain.

Xavi

  Christine Zomorodian, ASQ-CQA (LinkedIn) wrote @

Speak for yourself! (I used to dance all around the house to Tchaikovsky and Strauss as a kid.)

  Robert Salemint wrote @

😐 amazingly true

  XPBaterno wrote @

Has always intrigued me that classical music does not make us dance spontaneously.

  Chetan Babaria wrote @

a curious mystery :Shock:


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