Symphony No.2 (Rosaria, Danielle)

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PDF typeset by composer
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PDF typeset by composer
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PDF typeset by composer
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PDF typeset by composer
Dfly8abit (2017/6/11)

PDF typeset by composer
Dfly8abit (2017/6/11)

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General Information

Work Title Symphony No.2
Alternative. Title The Creation
Composer Rosaria, Danielle
Key D minor
Movements/SectionsMov'ts/Sec's 3 movements:
  1. Spirito
  2. Adagio
  3. Maestoso
Year/Date of CompositionY/D of Comp. 2017
First Publication. 2017
Average DurationAvg. Duration 9 minutes
Composer Time PeriodComp. Period Modern
Piece Style Modern
Instrumentation Orchestra: piccolo, flute, oboe, clarinet, alto saxophone, tenor saxophone, bassoon
horn, trumpet (B), trombone, tuba
triangle, bass drum, piano, strings

Misc. Comments

In three movements

  • 1. Spirito: In the beginning God created heaven and earth. Now the earth was a formless void, there was darkness over the deep, with a divine wind sweeping over the waters. ~Gen. 1:1-2
  • 2. Adagio: God said, 'Let there be light,' and there was light. ~Gen. 1:3
  • 3. Maestoso: God saw that light was good, and God divided light from darkness. God called light 'day', and darkness he called 'night'.

Evening came and morning came: the first day. ~Gen. 1:4-5

Notes from the composer:

This piece is meant to bring to the listener's mind the wonder of creation and the amazing reality of the universe. For thousands of years, people have thought of art as a means of imitating the Creator of the Universe. The Book of Genesis tells of how He made the world out of nothing and how He delighted in it. It is much in the same way that a composer purposefully creates music. There is a significant difference in that God creates something out of nothing whereas the composer creates from pre-existing material (i.e. sound, time, etc.). Yet in the making of music, we can participate in the joy of the Eternal Creator who made the universe and us for a beautiful purpose. With this piece, I hope to inspire a meditation on the beauty of existence and bring listeners to a peaceful realization of being.

In movement one, there are melodic figures darting here and there to illustrate chaos, yet there is also a recurring sixteenth-note pattern that depicts the "divine wind sweeping over the waters." Movement two is an unfolding of light. Movement three tells of the growth of order and of the joy of the new day of creation.