Idylle

Idylle
You will receive the full track upon your purchase
  1. 1.
    Idylle Accompaniment C=100
    0:30
  2. 2.
    Idylle Accompaniment + Melody
    0:27
  3. 3.
    Idylle Accompaniment C=116
    0:25
Instrument: Trumpet
Composed by: Edward Elgar
Key: F Major

Idylle is a piece originally for violin and piano composed by Edward Elgar in 1884, as his Opus 4, No. 1. It has appended to the title the further description (Esquisse Façile)It was Elgar’s first published work. This version is arranged for a Bb instrument and piano.

“Idylle” is dedicated to “Miss E. E., Inverness”, and first published by Beare & Son in 1885. John Beare was the brother-in-law of Elgar’s friend Dr. Charles Buck.

Elgar was a young unmarried man of 27 when he met the “Miss E. E.” of the dedication whilst on holiday in Scotland in the summer of 1884. It is notable that she shared his initials. He recorded four meetings with her in a diary, but did not reveal her name: the first meeting was on a loch boat to Oban, and the final meeting was at Inverness, with flowers from him before a last adieu. The work was composed when he returned home from the holiday. It seems appropriate and may be significant that the music contains the Scotch snap rhythm at the end of the principal subject. The Scotch Snap is a syncopated musical rhythm in which a short, accented note is followed by a longer one.

Purchase includes:

  • Accompaniment (Crotchet = 100)
  • Accompaniment (Crotchet = 116)
  • Accompaniment + Melody (Crotchet = 75)
  • Accompaniment + Melody (Crotchet = 116)

 

 

2,50

Product Description

Idylle is a piece originally for violin and piano composed by Edward Elgar in 1884, as his Opus 4, No. 1. It has appended to the title the further description (Esquisse Façile)It was Elgar’s first published work. This version is arranged for a Bb instrument and piano.

“Idylle” is dedicated to “Miss E. E., Inverness”, and first published by Beare & Son in 1885. John Beare was the brother-in-law of Elgar’s friend Dr. Charles Buck.

Elgar was a young unmarried man of 27 when he met the “Miss E. E.” of the dedication whilst on holiday in Scotland in the summer of 1884. It is notable that she shared his initials. He recorded four meetings with her in a diary, but did not reveal her name: the first meeting was on a loch boat to Oban, and the final meeting was at Inverness, with flowers from him before a last adieu. The work was composed when he returned home from the holiday. It seems appropriate and may be significant that the music contains the Scotch snap rhythm at the end of the principal subject. The Scotch Snap is a syncopated musical rhythm in which a short, accented note is followed by a longer one.

Purchase includes:

  • Accompaniment (Crotchet = 100)
  • Accompaniment (Crotchet = 116)
  • Accompaniment + Melody (Crotchet = 75)
  • Accompaniment + Melody (Crotchet = 116)