"You don't have to do something; if you don't feel it, you don't do it." Jacques Rouvier
This is a special class, because after listening to the performance, the master tells the student that he is doing everything he should not do. It is a very complete and intense meeting in which a large number of aspects are worked on.
"The master highlights the importance of tempo: “if you have the exact Tempo, everything fits inside."" The student plays it very slowly, which must be Andante Con Moto: “you have to walk, with movement."" Therefore, there are several lessons that revolve around this topic: “First, you need to establish the pulse. Starting from there, we can work on everything else.""
When they get a little closer to the desired tempo, they begin to work on other aspects, such as accents, dynamics changes, the use of the pedals, the expressive possibilities of the player, fingerings and the search for the correct character, and so on. Step by step, the master advances together with the student to improve all these aspects, in a key piece of the repertoire for piano."
- The tempo is very important in Beethoven
-Szforzato piano can be interpreted in a variety of ways. It's a little bit more than Forte
Piano, Forte Piano would be fair.
-The notation of Beethoven in this second movement is, in some parts, still a bit
-Not to cut too much