Scriabin Prelude #2 in A Minor (Piano)
Calm, soothing, beautiful solo piano performance by Dmitriy Lukyanov.
|Track ID number:||7410|
|CD-collection containing this track:||Music collection: Piano Reflections, Vol. 7 (Classical piano)|
|Genres:||Scriabin -- Soft: Piano Music, Solo Piano|
|Moods/Emotions:||Peaceful / Tranquil / Bliss -- Reflective / Thoughtful / Introspective -- Classy / Elegant / Exclusive|
|Suggested Production Types:||Drama / Personal stories -- Love Story / Romance -- Nature / Natural World|
|Prominent Instruments:||Piano (Acoustic)|
|Tempo Beats Per Minute:|
|Artist:||Dmitriy Lukyanov -- Scriabin, Alexander|
|Composer:||Dmitriy Lukyanov -- Scriabin, Alexander|
|PRO / Non-PRO Track?||Non PRO (What's this?)|
|WAV file bit depth:||CD-quality / 16-bit (What's this?)|
Hello! My name is Dmitriy Lukyanov. I have degree from Russian Academy of Music name after Gnesinikh (Moscow) and also I won the grand for education in Bercklee College of Music. I have a lot of experience and tracks too. I have my own symphony, chamber quartet, spirit themes for choir, music for the piano, jazz quintet and big band. I had experience to create the commercial tracks for broadcasting, TV projects, advertisement. I play on many instrument as a piano, flute, guitar, bass, violin. I had a collaboration with many musicians and I appreciate them for it for the new experience in creature of something new, it's amazing. I would like to offer a different kinds of my music and I'm exiting to share it with you. Also I like to play my music on a stage and often I have a contracts in many countries around the world as Europe Middle East and USA. I wish you a nice day and enjoy Sincerely, Dmitriy
January 6, 1872 – April 27, 1915
Alexander Scriabin was a Russian composer who pursued writing with an unusual approach. He wrote without key signatures, wrote compositions of light instead of music, and contributed pieces with strange harmonies and textures.
Scriabin's career began more conventionally. He learned piano as a child, and later enrolled at the Moscow Conservatory. He became a skilled pianist, which led to international tours. During this time, he began composing. His writing showed deep respect for Chopin, however later pieces broadened into orchestral works. He was respected, and gained a post at the Conservatory, and toured more.
It was after this time that Scriabin began to embrace spirituality. The beliefs began to have a profound affect on his work. He integrated his belief in God with mysticism. This unusual combination, as well a sensitivity to synesthesia, appeared in his work via strangely-structured chords, harmonies. His performances began to include colour and light, often without music at all. His work continued to evolve in this manner until he died in 1915. Too strange to be fully appreciated after his death, his work has gained some popularity in recent years.