Prilleux Solo: Vocal Soloists Orchestra. Requiem in G minor arr. Concerto for violin, flute and orchestra Solo: Flute, Violin 1. Raida A. Clutsam, George H. Kawarsky Chorus: Women's chorus 22 ca. Connolly, Justin b. Alan Curtis Azione sacra per musica. Songs of Antigone Text: English C. Refrains 30' Text: English C. Credo 30' Text: English C. Cantigas Text: English Adapted by C. Mirrors Text: English C.
Cooper Solo: mezzo soprano fl afl , ob ca , cl bcl , pf cel , vn, va, vc. Voyagers 21' Text: English C. Grace Eleanor 8' PAL ssx, fl, tsx cl , bcl, elec wind controller, hn, tpt, tbn, 3perc, dmkit, pf, 2vn, va, vc, eb.
Corigliano, John b. Circus Maximus Symphony No. DC Fanfare for Wind Ensemble 3' arr. Elegy for wind ensemble arr. DC Fanfare 3' GS 3 pic. Lullaby for Natalie for violin and orchestra 5' Solo: Violin 2 pic. Schirmer Rental and Performance Library should be used. Solo: Soprano amplified 3 2pic. Hoffman Solo: mezzo soprano, boy soprano Chorus: Male chorus with 12 chimes timp, 8vc, 4db.
What I Expected Was. Tarantella from Symphony No. Hasse, M. Associated Music Publishers controls the rights in the English translation by Arthur Jacobs for this work but does not supply orchestral materials. To Music 5' 2 pic. Vocalise 20' GS Solo: Soprano 3 pic. Overture in D major arranged for instruments Text: Cornelius, Peter arr. Weihnachtslieder- Christmas Carols arr. Celtic Set arranged from original for concert band, arr.
Air and Scherzo arranged from original alto sax and piano version, 8' AMP arr. Old American Country Set concert band arr. Who Will Speak? Kawarsky Chorus 2 2pic. Concerto for Saxophone and Band, Op. Concerto for Saxophone and Orchestra 16' Solo: Saxophone Evening in Texas 3' 3 pic. Crossley-Holland, Peter b. Concerto for Violin and Orchestra, Op. Fantasy, Op. Cushing, Charles b. Czernik, Willy b. Celestial Night 20' AMP 3 pic.
First Light 13' AMP 1. Mirrors Piano Concerto No. Harper Solo: Baritone 3 pic. Piano Concerto No. Songs of Solitude 30' Text: English W. Yeats Solo: Baritone 3 pic. Rocking the Cradle 20' 3 pic. Song of Remembrance 3 pic. Vox Terrae 18' AMP 3 pic. Symphonic Variations on a theme by H. Ediet, M. Schorin orch. Davidson, Charles Davis, Katherine K. Day, Neil b. Solo: Soprano, Bass, Mezzo soprano, Tenor, 2 male, 4 female 3ww. Klage Text: G. Solo: 2 Soprano, 1 Haute-contre, 1 Baritone; Cello 1. Children's Corner 18' WH arr. Hans Abrahamsen 2 pic. Five Etudes 20' AMP arr. Salut printemps Text: French arr.
Dello Joio, Justin b. Printemps arr. Dello Joio, Norman As of a Dream! Rimbaud, P. Verlaine und Ch. Baudelaire Solo: Baritone 2fl pic. Buchebner fl pic. Umbrae - in memoriam B. Zimmermann 17' Solo: Violin, Cello 3 pic. Concerto for Cello and Orchestra 18' Solo: Cello afl. Kyrie, after a Fragment from K. Depraz, Raymond b. Tod ist ein Langer Schlaf. Outcry 35' Text: English Blake no. Horvath, G. Sing to the Lord a New Song arr.
DiDomenica, Robert b. Ditters von Dittersdorf, Karl Quanto mai felici siete arr. Concert avec plusieurs instruments No. Vernoy de Saint-Georges. Cammarano after Walter Scott. English translation by Natalia MacFarren. Schirmer controls the rights in the English translation by Natalia MacFarren for this work but does not supply orchestral materials. Spices, Perfumes, Toxins! Variations Without a Theme 15' 4 pic. Cello Concerto Solo: amp Cello 2 2pic.
Dragonetti, Domenico Concerto for Double Bass arr. Kawarsky Chorus 2 pic. Frozen in Time 25' Solo: Percussion 3 pic. Solo: Mandolin str Alt: Mandolin, pf.
- Un seul soleil,chacun son ombre: Humour (French Edition).
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- First Suite in E-flat for Military Band - WikiVisually.
Largo from the New World Symphony 13' arr. From the Bohemian Forest Waldesruhe , Op. Seven Last Words of Christ. Te Deum Text: English arr. Dzerzhinsky after M. Sholokhov's novel. Clough, Longfellow, A. Philip Lane CH Solo: pf vn. Philip Lane 12' NOV arr. Eaton, John b.
Edlund, Lars b. Earth 5perc. Edmunds, Christopher b. The St. B 03 tsx. Einaudi, Ludovico b. Eisenmann, Will Die Kleine Seejungfrau. Ballet Suite after the Story by Anderson orchestra. Eisler, Hanns "Aendere die Welt, sie braucht es" No. Regiments Zur Attacke, Bataillone! Solo: voice 1. Hymne Text: Becher, J. Mitte des Jahrhunderts - Prelude No.
Die Mutter Text: Brecht, Bertolt arr. Symphonic Dances, Op. Wilhelm hat ein Schloss Text: Brecht, Bertolt arr. Do It, Ivo Solo: trombone 2 pic. The Banner Of St. George Text: Shapcott Wensley arr. The Black Knight Text: trans. Cammaerts, rev. Coronation March 10' EMI 3 pic. Enigma Variations SHA arr. Pleading, Op. George Text: English Shapcott Wensley arr. King Olaf ' Text: Longfellow, additions by H. The Snow, Op. Percy Young Opera in two acts. Movements: 1. Trumpet Calls and Burlesco 2. Fanfare and March 3. Drawing-Room Music 4.
Fiztdottrel Introduction to Scene 3 5. Introduction to Scene 4 6. Sarabande 7. Three Characteristic Pieces, Op. Mazurka 2. Serenade Mauresque 3. Fanfare 17' 3 pic:afl. The Torch, Op. Laments 22' Text: Grico Trad. Grico poems Solo: Mezzo soprano Chorus: choir of 6 female voices 3 afl,pic. Elkus, Jonathan b. Black, Brown and Beige 18' orch.
Black, Brown and Beige 35' arr. Caravan 3' GS arr. Harlem 18' GS arr. Liberian Suite 22' GS arr. Three Black Kings, Ballet for Orchestra 15' arr. Mood Indigo five-brass setting 5' EMI arr. Grand Slam Jam 8' arr. Harlem 18' arr. The River 30' orch. Ellington, Edward K. The Redemption. Three Black Kings for Soloist and Orchestra 19' ed. Romanian Rhapsody, Op.
First Suite in E-flat for Military Band
Symphonie Concertante, Op. Symphony in E-flat, Op. Modelle I oder I love you Baebi variable live electr. Stille Welt. Zwischen Tag Und Traum. The Kremlin Chimes. In girum. Nocte 15' 4 2pic. Koppel Solo: Piano 2. Klodshans 18' WH arr. En Enkel Melodi til Dig arr. Duetten fra 'Esther' arr. Henrik Krogsgaard Solo: 2 voices 2.
Jeg vil ha' ham fra 'Esther' arr. Falik, Yuri b. El Amor brujo: Ritual Fire Dance arr. Fuego fatuo 45' arr. Farberman, Harold b. Farkas, Ferenc Bukki Varlatok 15' 2 pic. Fecker, Adolf Proverbia Latina. Ni veuve ni joyeuse Text: French Th. Beyond the Clouds arr. Simon Chamberlain chin. Geoff Alexander 2 pic,bfl. Stage Beauty New Suite arr. Geoff Alexander 2. Valiant Version arr.
Valiant RPO Version 5' arr. The Shallow Seas from 'Planet Earth' 5' arr. Requiem ed. Desmond Ratcliffe Text: English, Latin arr. Fedow, David Moldavia-Suite arr. Irish Concerto for Piano and Orchestra 18' ed. Chamber Concerto No. Romantic Fragments, Op. Osip Mandelstam Solo: Soprano fl, ob, hn, hp, cel, vn, va, vc. Friedrich Fr. Wilhelm Riese after a ballet-pantomime of V. English G. Schirmer controls the rights in the English translations by George and Phyllis Mead and by Natalia MacFarren for this work but does not supply orchestral materials.
Alternatively the work may be performed simply by chorus and organ. Frackenpohl, Arthur b. La grenouille qui veut se faire aussi grosse que le boeuf 6' TRA There is also a version for alto saxophone, accordion, electric guitar, xylophone, tuba and ondes Martenot. Solo: Soprano or Tenor Chorus: Male choir 3. Prelude, Chorale, et Fugue 20' orch. Frandsen, John b. Symfoni Nr.
For Shalom Ash - Five Pieces 12' 1 pic. Solo: Latina soprano, tenor, baritone, onstage violin guitar, percussion, piano. Moore nach Sh. Asch Solo: 11 voices 1 pic. Der Baer Text: nach A. Frounberg, Ivar b. Aria from "Partita" str. For a While 19' WH Solo: fl,ca 3 afl. Rilke, C. Four Texts in Music 22' Solo: mezzo soprano 3 pic afl. Gabrieli, Giovanni 4 zwoelfund fuenfzehnstimmige Kanzonen arr. Fussell, Charles b. In Ecclesiis arr. GADE, J. Sonata No. Aquarellen str Elverskud, Op. Solo: Clarinet 2 pic. La Danse pendant le festin Text: Germaine Guesnier arr. Die Kreuzfahrer Text: H. Galynin, German Concerto No.
Ganne, Louis b. Anda Jaleo arr. Los Peregrinitos arr. Feliu Gasull Altisent 1. Romance de Don Boyso arr. Josep Pons 1. Gauntlett, H. Variations, Op. Los Cuatro Muleros arr. Gefors, Hans b. Chamber opera in one act. Solo: Soprano, Tenor, Baritone fl. Geissler nach H. Geller, Timothy Jackson b. Solo: Alto 3. March Paraphase: Men of Harlech arr. Lord, We Beseech Thee arr. Gilbert, Henry F. Gershwin Portrait arr. Alles was Odem hat Giraud, Hubert b.
Hubert Giraud Solo: Voice Voice. Glass, Louis Fantasi, Op. Symfoni nr. Concerto for Violin arranged for soprano saxophone 30' DUN arr. Amy Dickson Solo: soprano saxophone 2 pic. Any combination of instruments whose range suits the material is acceptable. Passages Saxophone Quartet Version 26' arr.
Phaedra timp. Riesman str. Tirol Concerto for Piano and Orchestra 28' Solo: piano str min 6. Concerto for Horn and Orchestra, Op. Spanish Ouverture No. Balakierev, M. Antigone - Berenice, dove sei? Armide Text: French Philippe Quinault arr. Louis Narici Solo: Vocal Soloists 2 2pic. English translation by Giovanni Cardelli. Schirmer controls the rights in the English translation by Giovanni Cardelli for this work but does not supply orchestral materials. English translation by Walter Ducloux. Schirmer controls the rights in the English translation by Walter Ducloux for this work but does not supply orchestral materials.
Goebbels, Heiner b. Golland, John Euphonium Concerto No. Kawarsky Chorus bcl. In Josquinum a Prato, Musicorum principem No. Concert Symphony No. The Bugler EMI arr. Intermezzo from 'Don Juan de Manara' 5' 3 pic.
Full text of "Boston Symphony Orchestra concert programs, , Tanglewood, Summer"
Symphonie Nr. Gordon, Jerold James b. Cold 17' Available for performances after January 1 pic. Gotham 27' Text: Film by Bill Morrison 2 afl. Love Bead 10' 1 pic. Rewriting Beethoven's Seventh Symphony 22' 3. Video by Elliot Caplan. Yo Shakespeare [large version] 11' RP 2fl 2pic,2panpipe , 2sx, acn, 3kbd, perc, egtr, bgtr, vn, vc. Concerto, Op. Solo: harpsichord str 6. Anon, midC; II.
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Opole folksong, c. Gotkovsky, Ida b. John Cacavas concert band. American Patrol for 3 Bands I:pic. Folk Suite 11' EMI Hail to a First Lady 2tpt. Jekyll and Hyde Variations 22' 3 pic. Gregg Smith arr. Symphonette No. Pablo de Sarasate Solo: Violin Orchestra. English translation by Ruth and Thomas Martin G. Paul Bastide Orchestra. Voldemar Wal-Berg Arrangement Orchestra. Faust: Entr'acte et couplets: Faites lui mes aveux Act 3, No. Faust: Trio Finale Act 5, No. Faust: Valse et choeur Act 2, no. Georges Bizet Solo: Vocal Soloists 2 pic. Requiem Text: English, Latin arr.
English translation by Theodore Baker. Schirmer controls the rights in the English translation by Theodore Baker for this work but does not supply orchestral materials. Oui, son ardeur Act 2, No. Christmas with Renata Scotto: 3. Adeste Fidelis trad. Christmas with Renata Scotto: 2. Angels We Have Heard on High arr. Irish Tune from County Derry for orchestra 5' Ferrer 3 pic. The Power of Rome and the Christian Spirit 2fl. Para la dama duende Concerto for guitar and orchestra Solo: Guitar 1. English translation by James Weldon Johnson.
Lamote de Grignon pic. Tonadillas 10 arr. Ferrer Text: Spanish Solo: soprano 1. Grandert, Johnny b. Grandis, Renato de b. Grappelli, Stephane Souvenir de Villingen arr. Cleopatra e Cesare Text: Bottarelli, G. Tagliazucci ital. Nun ist alles wohl gemacht arr. Noack, Fr. Jesus, auf dass er heiligte das Volk arr.
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MS XXI ff. First Suite in E flat for military band, op. With various notes on f. Holst, no. It was common practice at this time to not include a full instrumental score. With developments in instrumentation in the United States during the two decades following the original published version, there were calls for a newer, more accessible edition; the growing popularity of school band contests resulted in American bands incorporating a wide array of instruments such as the alto and contrabass clarinets, and the baritone and bass saxophones.
With more and more bands employing these larger forces, the original version of the First Suite could be not be performed as written. In addition, the edition only had a reduced piano score, and by this time the manuscript had been lost. Albert Austin Harding, longtime Director of Bands at the University of Illinois , suggested that the First Suite be revised to accommodate the growing number of American bands and their modern instrumentation.
Multiple errors are found in the score that are not shown in the original parts. Sometime after the publication of the edition, the original manuscript was lost; as a result, the only full score available of the First Suite was from edition, and many conductors struggled with the peculiarities contained therein. It was well known which instruments were additions to the original, but because the score was only a piano reduction, Holst's original intentions remained unclear. Then, in , the original manuscript was discovered.
Frederick Fennell, in a reprint of his article discussing the suite, states:. The full score always existed and it could have answered all the questions which were raised in my initial study and in the minds of other conductors whose pursuits of definite answers in this has been an equal frustration. Among the questions raised were those concerning the scoring discrepancies associated with the alto clarinet and baritone saxophone. Matthews knew that a complete return to the scoring of the manuscript would once again limit the accessibility of the work, particularly in the United States, where American bands are still to this day typically larger than their British counterparts.
In the introduction to the revised score, Matthews states:. The omission of the baritone has allowed the euphonium part to be expanded, most notably in the Intermezzo after letter D, and at the beginning of the Finale, where it doubles the 1st cornet at the lower octave. Since in the original manuscript all the trumpets were ad lib, the omission of the second pair has not left any serious gaps: indeed the opportunity has been taken to fill one or two that Holst himself left in the Finale at letter C, for example.
Three cornets are essential, but the parts have been adjusted, since Holst, when writing for cornets in three parts tended to write for two second cornets at the end of the first movement and the Finale the fourth cornet is optional. In the same way he was occasionally careless about the disposition of his four horn parts, and these are now organized so that the third and fourth may safely be omitted. English folk music The folk music of England is tradition-based music, which has existed since the medieval period. It is contrasted with courtly and commercial music.
Folk music has been preserved and transmitted orally, through print and through recordings; the term is used to refer to English traditional music and music composed, or delivered, in a traditional style. English folk music has produced or contributed to several important musical genres, including sea shanties, jigs and dance music, such as that used for Morris dancing, it can be seen as having distinct regional and local variations in content and style in areas more removed from the cultural and political centres of the English state, as in Northumbria , or the West Country.
Cultural interchange and processes of migration mean that English folk music, although in many ways distinctive, has interacted with the music of Scotland , it has interacted with other musical traditions classical and rock music, influencing musical styles and producing musical fusions, such as British folk rock , folk punk and folk metal. There remains a flourishing sub-culture of English folk music, which continues to influence other genres and gains mainstream attention. Since this type of music was notated, we have little knowledge of its form or content; some tunes, like those used for Morris dance, may have their origins in this period, but it is impossible to be certain of these relationships.
We know from a reference in William Langland's Piers Plowman , that ballads about Robin Hood were being sung from at least by the late 14th century and the oldest detailed material we have is Wynkyn de Worde's collection of Robin Hood ballads printed about While there was distinct court music, members of the social elite into the 16th century seem to have enjoyed, to have contributed to the music of the people, as Henry VIII did with the tavern song " Pastime with Good Company ". In the 16th century the changes in the wealth and culture of the upper social orders caused tastes in music to diverge.
There was an internationalisation of courtly music in terms of both instruments, such as the lute and early forms of the harpsichord , in form with the development of madrigals and galliards. For other social orders, instruments like the pipe, bagpipe , hurdy-gurdy , crumhorn accompanied traditional music and community dance; the fiddle , well established in England by the s, was unusual in being a key element in both the art music that developed in the baroque , in popular song and dance. By the midth century, the music of the lower social orders was sufficiently alien to the aristocracy and "middling sort" for a process of rediscovery to be needed in order to understand it, along with other aspects of popular culture such as festivals and dance.
In the 18th century there were increasing numbers of collections of what was now beginning to be defined as "folk" music influenced by the Romantic movement, including Thomas D'Urfey's Wit and Mirth: or, Pills to Purge Melancholy and Bishop Thomas Percy's Reliques of Ancient English Poetry ; the last of these contained some oral material and by the end of the 18th century this was becoming common, with collections including John Ritson's, The Bishopric Garland, which paralleled the work of figures like Robert Burns and Walter Scott in Scotland.
It was in this period, that English folk music traveled across the Atlantic Ocean and became the foundation for and main ancestor of American traditional music. In the colonies, it mixed with styles of music brought by other immigrant groups to create a host of new genres.
For instance, English balladry combined with African banjo playing produced bluegrass and country music, which evolved, when combined with African-American blues , into rock and roll. With the Industrial Revolution the themes of the music of the labouring classes began to change from rural and agrarian life to include industrial work songs. Technological change made new instruments available and led to the development of silver and brass bands in industrial centres in the north; the shift to urban centres began to create new types of music, including from the s the Music hall, which developed from performances in ale houses into theatres and became the dominant locus of English popular music for over a century.
This combined with increased literacy and print to allow the creation of new songs that built on, but began to differ from traditional music as composers like Lionel Monckton and Sidney Jones c. Clarinet The clarinet is a family of woodwind instruments. It has a single-reed mouthpiece, a straight, cylindrical tube with an cylindrical bore, a flared bell. A person who plays a clarinet is called a clarinetist. While the similarity in sound between the earliest clarinets and the trumpet may hold a clue to its name, other factors may have been involved.
During the Late Baroque era, composers such as Bach and Handel were making new demands on the skills of their trumpeters, who were required to play difficult melodic passages in the high, or as it came to be called, clarion register. Since the trumpets of this time had no valves or pistons, melodic passages would require the use of the highest part of the trumpet's range, where the harmonics were close enough together to produce scales of adjacent notes as opposed to the gapped scales or arpeggios of the lower register; the trumpet parts that required this specialty were known by the term clarino and this in turn came to apply to the musicians themselves.
It is probable that the term clarinet may stem from the diminutive version of the'clarion' or'clarino' and it has been suggested that clarino players may have helped themselves out by playing difficult passages on these newly developed "mock trumpets". Johann Christoph Denner is believed to have invented the clarinet in Germany around the year by adding a register key to the earlier chalumeau. Over time, additional keywork and airtight pads were added to improve the playability. However, the clarinet in A, just a semitone lower, is used in orchestral music. The clarinet has proved to be an exceptionally flexible instrument, used in the classical repertoire as in concert bands, military bands, marching bands, klezmer and other styles.
It would seem however that its real roots are to be found amongst some of the various names for trumpets used around the Renaissance and Baroque eras. Clarion and the Italian clarino are all derived from the medieval term claro which referred to an early form of trumpet; this is the origin of the Italian clarinetto, itself a diminutive of clarino, of the European equivalents such as clarinette in French or the German Klarinette. According to Johann Gottfried Walther , writing in , the reason for the name is that "it sounded from far off not unlike a trumpet"; the English form clarinet is found as early as , the now-archaic clarionet appears from until the early years of the 20th century.
The cylindrical bore is responsible for the clarinet's distinctive timbre , which varies between its three main registers, known as the chalumeau and altissimo ; the tone quality can vary with the clarinetist, instrument and reed. The differences in instruments and geographical isolation of clarinetists led to the development from the last part of the 18th century onwards of several different schools of playing.
The most prominent were French school; the latter was centered on the clarinetists of the Conservatoire de Paris. The proliferation of recorded music has made examples of different styles of playing available; the modern clarinetist has a diverse palette of "acceptable" tone qualities to choose from.
Clarinets have the largest pitch range of common woodwinds ; the intricate key organization that makes this possible can make the playability of some passages awkward. Modern professional-quality bass clarinets have additional keywork to written C3. Among the less encountered members of t. Oboe Oboes belong to the classification of double reed woodwind instruments.
Oboes are made of wood, but there are oboes made of synthetic materials; the most common oboe plays in the soprano range. A soprano oboe measures 65 cm long, with metal keys, a conical bore and a flared bell. Sound is produced by blowing into the reed at a sufficient air pressure, causing it to vibrate with the air column; the distinctive tone is versatile and has been described as "bright". When the word oboe is used alone, it is taken to mean the treble instrument rather than other instruments of the family, such as the bass oboe, the cor anglais, or oboe d'amore A musician who plays the oboe is called an oboist.
Today, the oboe is used in concert bands, chamber music, film music, some genres of folk music, as a solo instrument, heard in jazz , rock and popular music. In comparison to other modern woodwind instruments, the treble oboe is sometimes referred to as having a clear and penetrating voice; the Sprightly Companion, an instruction book published by Henry Playford in , describes the oboe as "Majestical and Stately, not much Inferior to the Trumpet.
In the play Angels in America the sound is described as like "that of a duck if the duck were a songbird ". The rich timbre is derived from its conical bore; as a result, oboes are easier to hear over other instruments in large ensembles due to its penetrating sound. Orchestras tune to a concert A played by the first oboe. According to the League of American Orchestras , this is done because the pitch is secure and its penetrating sound makes it ideal for tuning; the pitch of the oboe is affected by the way.
The reed has a significant effect on the sound. Variations in cane and other construction materials, the age of the reed, differences in scrape and length all affect the pitch. German and French reeds , for instance, differ in many ways. Weather conditions such as temperature and humidity affect the pitch. Skilled oboists adjust their embouchure to compensate for these factors. Subtle manipulation of embouchure and air pressure allows the oboist to express timbre and dynamics.
Most professional oboists make their reeds to suit their individual needs. By making their reeds, oboists can control factors such as tone color and responsiveness. Novice oboists may begin with a Fibrecane reed, made of a synthetic material. Commercially available cane reeds are available in several degrees of hardness ; these reeds, like clarinet and bassoon reeds, are made from Arundo donax.
As oboists gain more experience, they may start making their own reeds after the model of their teacher or buying handmade reeds and using special tools including gougers, pre-gougers, guillotines and other tools to make the reed to their liking. According to the late John Mack , former principal oboist of the Cleveland Orchestra , an oboe student must fill a laundry basket with finished reeds in order to master the art.
Orchestral musicians sometimes do this, co-principals in particular earn a bit on the side in this way Many professional musicians import their reed cane Oboes require thicknesses of about 10 millimeters. The reed is considered the part of oboe playing that makes it so difficult because slight variations in temperature, altitude and climate will change a working reed into an unplayable collection of cane. In English, prior to , the standard instrument was called a "hautbois", "hoboy", or "French hoboy"; the spelling of oboe was adopted into English c.
The regular oboe first appeared in the midth century. This name was used for its predecessor, the shawm , from which the basic form of the hautbois was derived. Major differences between the two instruments include the division of the hautbois into three sections, or joints, the elimination of the pirouette , the wooden ledge below the reed which allowed players to rest their lips; the exact date and place of origin of the hautbois are obscure, as are the individuals who were responsible.
Circumstantial evidence, such as the statement by the flautist composer Michel de la Barre in his Memoire, points to members of the Philidor and Hotteterre families; the instrument may in fact have had multiple inventors. The hautbois spread throughout Europe , including Great Britain , where it was called "hautboy", "hoboy", "hautboit", "howboye", similar variants of the French name, it was the. The euphonium is a valved instrument.
Nearly all current models have piston valves; the euphonium may be played in bass clef as a non-transposing instrument or in treble clef as a transposing instrument. In British brass bands , it is treated as a treble-clef instrument, while in American band music, parts may be written in either treble clef or bass clef, or both; the euphonium is in the family of brass instruments, more low-brass instruments with many relatives. It is similar to a baritone horn; the difference is that the bore size of the baritone horn is smaller than that of the euphonium, the baritone is cylindrical bore, whereas the euphonium is predominantly conical bore.
It is controversial. In the trombone family large and small bore trombones are both called trombones, while the cylindrical trumpet and the conical flugelhorn are given different names. As with the trumpet and flugelhorn, the two instruments are doubled by one player, with some modification of breath and embouchure , since the two have identical range and identical fingering. The cylindrical baritone offers a brighter sound and the conical euphonium offers a more mellow sound; the American baritone, featuring three valves on the front of the instrument and a curved, forward-pointing bell, was dominant in American school bands throughout most of the 20th century, its weight and configuration conforming to the needs of the marching band.
While this instrument is a conical-cylindrical bore hybrid, somewhere between the classic baritone horn and euphonium, it was universally labelled a "baritone" by both band directors and composers, thus contributing to the confusion of terminology in the United States. Along the same lines and bugle corps introduced the " Bass-baritone ", distinguished it from the baritone.