Alberto Ginastera. Cinco canciones populares argentinas (5 Popular Argentinian Songs), for voice and piano, Op. Composition Information ↓; Description. Ginastera, Alberto. Cinco canciones populares argentinas. Five Argentine Folk Songs op. 10 (). Voice and piano. Duration: 9′. Territory. This work is. Cinco canciones populares argentinas. Word count: Song Cycle by Alberto Ginastera ( – ). Show the texts alone (bare mode).
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Zamba With no relation to the Brazilian sambathe Argentine zamba is a graceful eighteenth century scarf dance of Peruvian origin.
Some composers used the same melody throughout the piece, repeating it in the manner of a ground bass. This page was last edited on 5 Juneat From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. The form is based on the choreography of the six-part dance for one or two split argenhinas Submitted by Ted Perry 2.
Piano Music, Volume 3. Sounds of Brazil and Argentina: Jazz Latin New Age. The melody combines diatonic and pentatonic elements, characteristic of Incan pentatonic scales, with the reiterated tone G and its embellishing quartal grace notes in the introduction argwntinas to establish “the pentatonic flavor of the succeeding melody” Wallace, Triste [ sung text checked 1 time ] Language: Zamba [ sung text checked 1 time ] Language: It is illegal to copy and distribute our copyright-protected material without permission.
In some passages “there is considerable use of extended tertian and polytonal arpeggiation underneath the melodic line” Wallace, It was initially popular in ChileMexicoand Peru, but found its greatest prosperity in both the rural and urban areas of Argentina from the late eighteenth through the late nineteenth centuries.
I like the pug-nosed girls, and one has smitten me. Songs of the Americas.
The Latin American chacona had both instrumental and vocal accompaniment. Guitarrita de pino Cuerdas de alambre.
Each song from Op. The five songs of Ginastera’s opus 10 [ edit ] 1.
Your gift is greatly appreciated. In these songs, Ginastera creates a variety and breadth of emotion only hinted at a few years earlier in the Three Songs, Op. There may be a link between the chacarera and the chaconnewhich is described in The New Oxford Companion to Music as follows: In these songs, Ginastera draws from the Argentine cancionero popularwhich catalogues the traditional songs and dances of each province and is used, in turn, to teach these to school children.
The setting of such folk songs and folk poetry was not, of course, without precedent: The ancestry of the rhythms is even more obscured here; further, the odd modality and chromaticism of the accompaniment provide the traditional lullaby melody with an intriguing flavor.