"There should be moments when, all of a sudden, there is a little crescendo, and then you play with more intensity." Michel Dalberto
"Michel Dalberto listens to a young student play this Sonata by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Number 9, in D major. He then explains that this piece has three movements, and that it was written at the very end of 1777, during a trip Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart made to Mannheim.
The master begins by talking about some silences and some breaths that were sometimes too long, noticing how that threatens the connection between the sentences. Regarding the phrasing, Michel Dalberto says that “in the sentence, there should be moments when, all of a sudden, there is a little crescendo, and then you play with more intensity."" Dalberto then works together with the student, finding different ways of interpreting this kind of thing correctly. Using this as a guide, he highlights the importance of following harmony."
After listening to the student play the second movement, Michel Dalberto warns about the tempo, which he says should not be too slow since that makes it impossible to tell the story.
-Importance of not doing breaths too long
-Structure of the sentences