Satie Gymnopedie Chamber Orchestra
Gymnopdie No. 1 by Eric Satie is one of the most popular classical pieces ever. This piece was beautifully arranged for chamber orchestra by Yuri Sazonoff. 100% live recording, no synths or samples. Various cuts and versions are available for your convenience.
|Track ID number:||10627|
|Moods/Emotions:||Melancholic / Nostalgic / Wistful -- Amazement / Wonderment / Awe -- Angelic / Heavenly / Delightful -- Floating / Ethereal / Dreamy -- Loving / Romantic / Tender -- Reflective / Thoughtful / Introspective -- Sweet / Pretty / Adorable / Innocent|
|Suggested Production Types:||Children / Toddlers / Babies -- Drama / Personal stories -- Fantasy / Fantasy World -- Historical: Older History / Ancient -- Love Story / Romance -- Nature / Natural World -- Relaxation / Spa / Indulgence|
|Prominent Instruments:||Bassoon -- Clarinet -- Oboe -- String Section -- Violin / Viola / Fiddle|
|Tempo feel:||Very slow -- Slow|
|Tempo Beats Per Minute:|
|Artist:||Iouri Sazonov -- Satie, Erik|
|PRO / Non-PRO Track?||PRO (What's this?)|
|WAV file bit depth:||HD / 24-Bit and CD-quality / 16-bit (What's this?)|
|CD-collection containing this track:||(None)|
Composer Iouri Sazonov (aka Yuri Sazonoff) writes and produces music for broadcast and commercial releases. He has been involved in a wide range of productions, from film scores and television programs to major record label releases. He has composed radio themes and jingles for the US and Canadian Networks, German radio and television as well as various Russian radio and TV stations.
Yuri has 3 Juno nominations and his name as producer and arranger/orchestrator has appeared on dozen of movies and over 120 record releases for major labels such as: EMI, BMG, SONY and UNIVERSAL MUSIC
May 17, 1866 – July 1, 1925
Erik Satie was a French composer whose sparse, strange, and inventive pieces broke from the romantic and impressionistic schools to champion the French avant-garde movement.
It is likely that his unusual style was responsible for the composer receiving fame only later in his career. His first ballets were largely reviled. However, critics had taken notice of him.
Satie took piano lessons as a child, and enrolled in the Paris Conservatoire, and was later expelled. After a failed attempt at military service he returned to Paris, and befriended Debussy. He undertook education once more at the Schola Cantorum, and approached his studious more seriously.
His pieces retained his humorous nature, however, and his short piano works became popular. There was renewed interest in his earlier work. Encouraged, Satie began working with small groups of other composers and artists as part of the Dada movement.
He died from cirrhosis of the liver in 1925.
Trois morceaux en forme de poire
Messe des Pauvres