Royalty Free Music track: Wagner - Ride of the Valkyries
Wagner - Die Walküre, B major, WWV 86B: Act III. Ride of the Valkyries. Recorded exclusively for Shockwave-Sound.com by Y Sazonoff.
|Track ID number:||19776|
|CD-collection containing this track:||Music collection: Classical Favorites, Vol. 6|
|Moods/Emotions:||Angry / Aggressive / Fierce -- Strong / Confident / Tough -- Menacing / Dangerous / Threatening -- Excited / Enthusiastic / Energetic -- Heroic / Patriotic / Valiant -- Regal / Majestic / Honorable|
|Suggested Production Types:||Action / Chase -- Documentary / Culture / Art -- Historical / Retro: 1920-1940's -- Historical: Older History / Ancient -- Military / War|
|Prominent Instruments:||Full orchestra|
|Tempo Beats Per Minute:|
|Artist:||Shockwave-Sound Royalty Free -- Wagner, Richard|
|Publisher:||Lynne Publishing (Track not PRO registered)|
|PRO / Non-PRO Track?||Non PRO (What's this?)|
|WAV file bit depth:||HD / 24-Bit and CD-quality / 16-bit (What's this?)|
The sounds and music released under the Shockwave-Sound.com label were created by in-house staff at Shockwave-Sound.Com including Ric Viers, Bjorn Lynne, Christos Panayides and others. The sounds are copyrighted to Lynne Publishing, which is the company that owns Shockwave-Sound.com and all its properties. Any music published under this name is entirely royalty-free and free of any performing royalties collection society.
May 22, 1813 – February 13, 1883
German composer Richard Wagner is known for his oversized contributions, both in his impact on musical history, and within his pieces themselves. He believed in portraying a complete work of art, and as such, he composed not only the music, but also the libretto for his works as well. His music was marked by characteristic passages, intricate textures, and lush orchestration.
Wagner dabbled in piano while attending school, and experimented with writing plays. He became intrigued with setting these plays to music. He received private lessons, and began composing. His operas were staged in Leipzig, and Dresden. He wrote criticism about music in general, and began incorporating these ideas into his works.
For a time his compositions diminished, however Wagner continued to develop his aesthetic through his writings. He built an opera house outside of Munich to showcase these ideas, and it was here that the Ring Cycle and Parsifal, two of his greatest works, were shown.
Wagner’s life was dramatic, and marked with scandal, exile, debt, and romantic affairs. He died in 1883.
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