Which method of viewing music should I use?
Score Exchange has two methods to display previews of music: seView which uses regular html and javascipt and the Scorch plug-in from Avid which needs to be downloaded and installed onto your computer. Both have advantages and disadvantages:
You do not need to install any additional software to use seView.
Scorch is a free plug-in from Avid for displaying and printing music. It can also play the music that you're seeing. As modern web browsers are updated, Scorch is no longer compatible with many browsers. Scorch has never been compatible with mobile devices and some web browsers on Mac computers.
If your web browser does not install Scorch automatically, you can click here to download and install scorch manually.
The static preview shows a basic image of the first page.
The interactive preview also shows a preview of the first page, but it's a bit slower to load. The preview is displayed using the Sibelius Cloud Publishing technology from Avid. With most scores, this technology will provide a higher quality preview, as well as being able to switch to full screen mode and also play the displayed music to you.
Printing after purchase
After you have purchased this item the Cloud Publishing technology is utilised to provide the printing mechanism for the music. As such, we recommend checking that the Interactive Preview displays correctly on your device before committing to a purchase.
This score is free!
This score is available free of charge. Just click the 'Download & Print' button above.
Buy this score now!
Buy this score and parts now!
You have already purchased this score. To download and print the PDF file of this score, click the 'Download & Print' button above. The purchases page in your account also shows your items available to print.
It was a tradition in our family for us children to recite a poem on Christmas Eve standing next to the tree lit up with real (yes, I say, real) wax candles and decorated with colourful and delicate glass spheres, even cookies and tinsel, and a star or glass finial on its top. At one point of our ages we had to tell the biblical account of Jesus� birth from St. Luke, 2, 1-20, word by word by heart.
Once I had a fairly decent command of the violoncello, I decided to come up with some Christmas Carols. While they were readily available for violin or recorder players, I had to transcribe them from treble to bass clef and edit them with fingering, which I did on 15 November 1962. For whom double stops are still difficult or uncomfortable, he/she may play the first cello part from the duet versions instead (which, by the way, are adequate for church services). I tried to keep everything as simple as possible and to stay mostly within the first position and writing only in bass clef. However, I presented No. 5 in C major, which is easier to play than the original E flat major of No. 7 (repeated as duets in Nos. 10, in its original key, and 11, transposed). I provided versions one octave higher (Nos. 6 and 15, respectively) of Nos. 2 and 14 for those able to master more than the first position. Since I composed the second voice of No. 3 myself, I took some liberties with it in duet No. 9. It is important to play with a clean sound and pay attention to the STRUCTURE of the pieces, which is basically the �Lied� form.
For anything not permitted by the above licence then you should contact the publisher first to obtain permission.
Reviews of German Christmas Carols for Violoncello
You might also like...