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An original work for composed for British Brass Band; dedicated to the enfindsam style composers of the Classical period.
The sensitive style (German: empfindsamer Stil), empfindsam style, or tender style is a style of musical composition and poetry developed in 18th-century Germany, intended to express "true and natural" feelings, and featuring sudden contrasts of mood. It was developed as a contrast to the Baroque Affektenlehre (lit. "The Doctrine of Affections"), in which a composition (or movement) would have the same affect (e.g., emotion or musical mood) throughout.
This work is a great way to introduce the style to your musicians, and has good parts for all players.
Toward the middle of the 18th century, a small group of composers working for Frederick the Great rebelled against the Doctrines of the Baroque period.
Rather than sticking with one mood through a movement or piece, composers started shaking things up by inserting lots of pauses and frequently changing the mood of the music.
Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach, Johann Sebastian's second son (to survive), was a part of this movement, called Empfindsamkeit — or "sensitivity".
Other composers included Johann Quantz and Jiri Benda, as well as JS Bach's oldest son, Wilhelm Friedemann Bach.
For a live recording of Homage by an excellent French Army Band, take a listen here:
Reviews of Homage for Brass Band (British style)
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