BAGATELLE 3 WALTON PDF
Walton (William Walton ) Five Bagatelles (Page 2) · Walton (William Walton ) Five Bagatelles (Page 3) · Walton (William Walton. Problem to Solve – Walton Bagatelle no2 Bar 57 — finger the left hand chord with the top ‘G’ at 3rd fret string one, then with the right hand touch string ‘1’ over. Oct 23, Stream William Walton: Bagatelle no. 3 by Armin Abdihodzic from desktop or your mobile device.
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Clematis ‘Bagatelle’ (‘Dorothy Walton’)
Classical Guitar Skip to content. Forum guitare classique – Forum chitarra classica – Foro guitarra clasica – Free sheet music for classical guitar – Delcamp.
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I’m learning the Bagatelles, which I absolutely love, bagatellee when I got to no. To me, it’s the sort of music that just sort of picks up and plays itself – I don’t even notice the effort involved in learning it EXCEPT that damned measure I don’t have giant hands, and maybe I need to go back and do some stretch drills, but that F major to G major shape is just brutal.
The only way I can even get sound out of the A and B is to play with my middle finger on the nail. Who else has been slain by this beast of a chord? The stretches after it, in mm 45 and 47, aren’t easy, but they’re pretty tame in comparison. The pinky bar some people use for a chord in Bach’s Prelude BWV sorry, no music in front of me so no measure no.
I’m not necessarily looking for advice here – I just kind of want to commiserate with people who have also played this piece. If you still can’t do it smoothly in tempo there’s absolutely no need to hurt your hands, it’s not worth it! You can re-finger the whole passage by playing high A and B with finger bagateple and then middle A and Bagatslle on 3rd string with finger 1.
Finger 2 has to play the C and D on A string 5 and then quickly move parallel over to the string 6 to play low F and G.
Walton (William Walton )
You can go back to the melody on the D string as indicated on the last 16th of that measure, the timbre is different but it also announces the shift of the register of the melody to the lower octave better.
Give it a try. It drove me nuts. If my nail is just a little bit too short I don’t get the trap, if it is just a little too long I have trouble releasing the trap.
I’ve never heard of the “trapping” technique, canoe guy. But, from the way you describe it, I do something similar in other pieces.
The left hand nails have to be just right. Perhaps this is worthy of a separate thread and further investigation? I don’t think we’ve ever had a topic on left hand nails I have my finger so cocked in that the string contact is muscled with the extending muscles of the middle finger, not the usual press the tip down muscles.
Maybe I should try just using the back of the nail like those rock dubbers do with the bottle neck slides. Board index All times are UTC.