Russian rag : piano duo (4 hands)
by Elena Kats-Chernin (1996)
Score SampleView a sample of the score of this work
This sample is from the Trios: Flute, piano, cello version of this work
Selected products featuring this work — Display all products (45 more)
$22.73Add to cart
Library shelf no. CD 2757 [Not for loan]
$29.50Add to cart
Version: This product features the 10+ players: Brass, string, woodwind version of this work
Display all products featuring this work (45 more)
This piece was originally written in 1996 for a pianist Donna Coleman, as a commission from ABC Classics, for her CD "Rags to Riches". It was my first ever Ragtime and it has a slightly nostalgic feel, with a slight reference to Russian Cafe Music. Written in a rondo form.
Instrumentation: Piano (4 hands).
Duration: 4 min.
Resonate article: Kalkadungu - William Barton wins 2012 ARIA for Best Classical Album by Australian Music Centre
Performances of this work
Unknown date: featuring Omega Ensemble.
8 Mar 2015: at All About Women (Sydney Opera House - Utzon Room).
25 Oct 14: Joan Sutherland Performing Arts Centre, NSW
25 Oct 2014: at Elena Kats-Chernin & Tamara-Anna Cislowska (Joan Sutherland Performing Arts Centre).
10 May 2014: at The Vessel (Fitters Workshop).
10 May 14: Fitters Workshop, ACT
12 Aug 13: Pitt Street Uniting Church, NSW. Featuring Streeton Trio.
6 Mar 2011: at Elena Kats-Chernin (Verbrugghen Hall).
18 Jul 2010: at Masterworks (Gryphon Gallery, University of Melbourne).
12 May 2010: at Clarity Clarinet Quartet: A revised history of the clarinet (Theatre Husk, Melbourne). Featuring Lisa Clarke, Nicole Canham, Samantha Kelson Gray, Andrew Seymour.
24 Nov 07: Joan Sutherland Performing Arts Centre. Featuring Omega Ensemble.
Add your thoughts to the discussion of this work.
To post a comment please login.
Selected works for clarinet, 2009
Posted by Australian Music Centre on 15 March, 2016
A popular piece of moderate difficulty for clarinet and piano. Requires reasonable control of all registers on the clarinet, rhythmically manageable with a straightforward piano part. Middle section more demanding. (Ros Dunlop, 2009)