Autostrada waltz : for violin and guitar
by Stephen Lalor (1988, this version: 2012)
Score SampleView a sample of the score of this work
This sample is from the Violin with piano version of this work
Performance by Victoria Jacono-Gilmovich, John Martin from the CD Selected Works by AMC Represented Artists, vol. 44.
Selected products featuring this work — Display all products (9 more)
This item is not commercially available from the Australian Music Centre. We regret that we cannot offer it for sale.
Version: This product features the Violin with piano version of this work
Library shelf no. CD 2533 [Available for loan]
$20.18Add to cart
Score & Part [ePDF]
Version: This product features the Clarinet with piano version of this work
Display all products featuring this work (9 more)
Autostrada Waltz is an arrangement by the composer of his Waltz for piano. The quirky combination of tonalities and shifts of rhythmic patterns are features of Stephen Lalor's work. Autostrada Waltz has been recorded by several performers, notably Victoria Jacono-Gilmovitch (violin) & John Martin (piano).
Year: 1988, this version: 2012
Instrumentation: Violin, guitar.
Duration: 3 min.
The composer notes the following influences on this work: The waltzes of Prokofiev & Shostakovitch. Stephen Lalor's primary composition study was at the Tchaikovsky Conservatorium, Kiev, so his writing is imbued more with the Russian tradition than any other.
Ballade and Autostrada waltz
Performances of this work
7 Oct 12: Sydney Grammar School, Sydney. Featuring Jacono-Martin Duo.
2009: Edinburgh Festival. Featuring Alison Stephens.
Add your thoughts to the discussion of this work.
To post a comment please login.
The Scotsman on Lalor's Ballade and Autostrada Waltz
Posted by Anni Heino on 9 September, 2009
'Then there was Stephen Lalor’s Ballade, entering on sonorous harp strings and developing into a lush melody – road music, you might say (we were told to imagine the mandolin as a small Fiat), which swerved suddenly into his engagingly eccentric Autostrada Waltz.' (Jim Gilchrist, The Scotsman 18 August 2009)