100mins. Relaxing Classical Music

HD Audio And Video Downloads. https://gumroad.com/relaxingnaturesounds

Listen and view anywhere anytime, no need for internet, and there are absolutely no ads.

© Johnnie Lawson All rights reserved.
All the images used in this video are my own, I (Johnnie Lawson) own the rights to them. The background sounds are my own recordings, I (Johnnie Lawson) own the rights to them

The music used in this video is in the Public Domain, it is Bach’s Brandenburg Concerto and can be downloaded at this link https://musopen.org/music/1218/johann-sebastian-bach/brandenburg-concerto-no-4-bwv-1049/
https://musopen.org/music/2225/johann-sebastian-bach/brandenburg-concerto-no-3-bwv-1048/

Channel:- http://www.youtube.com/user/johnnielawson

Video:- http://youtu.be/BjOmE53niTE

100 minutes of relaxing classical music. Relax with this soothing video set in nature. listen to the wonderful sound of Johann Sebastian Bach’s Brandenburg concertos. This video of nature sounds and classical music is ideal for relaxation, meditation and as a relaxing study sound, perfect to play in the background while you are studying for college, exams or homework.

Johann Sebastian Bach was born in Eisenach, Germany in 1685 and died in 1750. He was born into a musical family, he received an extensive early education and was considered to have an excellent boy soprano voice. He is known as a composer, organist, harpsichordist, violist, and violinist whose sacred and secular works for choir, orchestra, and solo instruments drew together the strands of the Baroque period and brought it to its ultimate maturity. Although he did not introduce new forms, he enriched the prevailing German style with a robust contrapuntal technique, an unrivalled control of harmonic and motivic organisation, and the adaptation of rhythms, forms and textures from abroad, particularly from Italy and France.

Johann Sebastian Bach has, over time, come to be seen as the towering figure of Baroque music, with what Béla Bartók described as “a religion” surrounding him. During the baroque period, he was better known as a teacher, administrator and performer than composer, being less famous than either Handel or Georg Philipp Telemann. He held a variety of posts as an organist, rapidly gaining in fame for his virtuosity and ability. In 1723 he settled at the post he was associated with for virtually the rest of his life: cantor and director of music for Leipzig. His varied experience allowed him to become the town’s leader of music both secular and sacred, teacher of its musicians, and leading musical figure. He began his term in Leipzig by composing a church cantata for every Sunday and holiday of the Liturgical year, resulting in annual cycles of cantatas, namely his second cycle of Chorale cantatas. About 200 sacred cantatas are extant.
Bach created the grand scale works St John Passion, the St Matthew Passion, the Christmas Oratorio, spanning six feast days, and the Mass in B minor. Bach’s musical innovations plumbed the depths and the outer limits of the Baroque homophonic and polyphonic forms. He was a virtual catalogue of every contrapuntal device possible and every acceptable means of creating webs of harmony with the chorale. As a result, his works in the form of the fugue coupled with preludes and toccatas for organ, and the baroque concerto forms, have become fundamental in both performance and theoretical technique. Virtually every instrument and ensemble of the age— except for the theatre genres— is represented copiously in his output. Bach’s teachings became prominent in the classical and romantic eras as composers rediscovered the harmonic and melodic subtleties of his works.
The above passages are exerpts from musopen and wikipedia.

© Johnnie Lawson All rights reserved.
All the images used in this video are my own, I (Johnnie Lawson) own the rights to them. The background sounds are my own recordings, I (Johnnie Lawson) own the rights to them

The music used in this video is in the Public Domain, it is Bach’s Brandenburg Concerto and can be downloaded at this link http://musopen.org/music/piece/1203 and http://musopen.org/music/piece/1206

Channel:- http://www.youtube.com/user/johnnielawson

Video:- http://youtu.be/BjOmE53niTE

Leave a Reply