James Last - Non Stop Dancing 14 - Polydor - Classical
Track ListingA1.a Silver Machine
A1.b Children Of The Revolution
A1.c School\'s Out
A2.b Black And White
A2.c Standing In The Road
A3.a Easy Livin\'
A3.b Coming Closer
A4.a Run To Me
A4.b The Guitar Man
A5.a I\'m On My Way
A5.c Viva España
B1.a Mama Weer All Crazee Now
B1.b Long Cool Woman In A Black Dress
B1.c Pop That Thang
B2.a Sylvia\'s Mother
B2.b Join Together
B2.c Bottoms Up
B3.b Theme From \'Shaft\'
B3.c Thunder And Lightning
B4.a Goodbye To Love
B4.b Baby Don\'t Get Hooked On Me
B5.b Let\'s Dance
B5.c Rock And Roll, Part 2
Media Condition » Very Good Plus (VG+)
Sleeve Condition » Very Good (VG)
|Title||Non Stop Dancing 14|
Other Titles by James Last
• Classics Up To Date • In Russia • Käpt'n James Auf Allen Meeren • Last The Whole Night Long • Make The Party Last • Make The Party Last • Non Stop Dancing 20 - Jubiläumsausgabe • Paradise • The Music Of James Last • The Very Best Of James Last • East Meets West - (Box Set) • Hair • Non Stop Dancing '69, Volume 2 • The Ultimate Collection •
Information on the Classical GenreClassical music, strictly defined, means music produced in the western world between 1750 and 1820. This music included opera, chamber music, choral pieces, and music requiring a full orchestra. To most, however, classical music refers to all of the above types of music within most time periods before the 20th century.
Classical music in its limited definition includes the works of Haydn, Mozart and Beethoven. From Mozart, a huge range of pieces offer us a chance to enjoy. Mozart wrote symphonies, music for quartets and quintets, chamber orchestra pieces, choral pieces, piano concertos, and entire operas. In total, he wrote over 600 musical pieces. He is perhaps best known for his opera, The Magic Flute . Most also recognize Eine Kleine Nachtmusik, as well as a number of his symphonies and concertos.
Classical music would not be quite the same without Beethoven, who is particularly known for his symphonies. Beethoven’s sixth symphony is probably most recognized because of its pastorale, a section of music used in the Disney film Fantasia. The achingly beautiful Moonlight Sonata is also Beethoven. Beethoven wrote only one opera, Fidelio. His genius rests in his symphonies and piano concertos, and some Beethoven must be in the catalog of anyone who loves classical music.
Haydn has often been referred to as the “father of classical music.” His work during this era forms the basis of influence for others who wrote classical music. Ironically, though he is considered the progenitor of classical music, he is less familiar to most audiences than the composers mentioned above. His Symphony no. 94, The Surprise Symphony, is among his best known works.
Classical music in the broader definition evokes such composers as Bach, who preceded the more rigidly defined classical music era and is more rightly classed in the Baroque period. Vivaldi, perhaps best remembered for The Four Seasons is also of the Baroque period. Handel’s Messiah is well known to the many who participate in sing-alongs during the Christmas season.
The Romantic Period, which follows directly after the classical period, is known for its emotive qualities. Mahler and Sibelius stand out and tend to be familiar to most. Wagner is perhaps the most frequently recognized of the Romantic composers, his work stormy and grand, and his many operas still performed regularly today.
Classical music may also refer to the native and folk music of any country. The styles vary greatly depending upon available instruments. For example, the classical music of Indonesia, with its use of the gamelan, is vastly different from what most would consider classical music of the western world. Folk traditions in other countries may seem more influential to western classical music. Musicians of the baroque and classical periods often adapted their works from folk music.