Recommended music (old)

Aria

This time, in response to a request from a German person, "Please give me a score", we rearranged "Telemann's Aria" into four voices, so Recommended This Week is again an aria from Ensemble Planeta.
I was asked this jacket, "Wow! Is your brain out?", But take a closer look, it's flowers and hair, so don't worry.
Telemann's aria, which can be said to be the representative of this austere music, is actually made up of the chord progressions of the descending royal road that is prevalent in modern pop music. The composer Telemann was a big hit maker in the first half of the 18th century, and the fact that the chord progression that touches people's hearts does not change even after hundreds of years means that what is required of music is almost the same. I feel that it is a proof of. It's a classical music that has evolved into contemporary music such as atonality with special playing techniques, but it's a reason that the good selling line is inherited by pop music.
So, hey, this song has a painful melody, and Telemann is amazing, so I re-arranged it and respected it again. Chopin and Mozart aren't usually interested in it at all, but when you arrange it, you can see that it's a genius.
So, this aria has a painful melody that starts to go down to the baseline and is entwined well, and this is a point that can never be broken even if it is called an arrangement, so how painful it feels without breaking it is not to be seen. Arranged with the aim of finishing painfully to the end. The song is transposed many times and the melody is scattered everywhere in each voice, so it should be more fun to play.
Please
listen while looking at the score.

Pavane

Speaking of Pavane, Ravel's "Pavane for the Dead Princess" is famous, but Fauré's Pavane is also astringent and I love it.
This time, I will push the arrangement of Ensamble Planeta, which will be live on December 11th, without permission.
The jacket is "Largo" , but I was pointed out variously such as "Head is a spiny lobster!", But I think that "Polovtsian Dances" was probably the first song, so I think he designed it with that image.
Well,
At first glance, Ravel's "For the Dead Princess" sounds complicated and difficult to use, but Fauré's Pavane was much more difficult to arrange. Foret is a small number of elite sounds, so if you cut or replace it, it will change suddenly even though it uses the same composition sound, and it took transcendental skill to handle it with just a female voice. After all, since instrumental music is sung, it is necessary to have a multiple personality like a dual role. I think it's difficult even for people who can do homey, such as singing the inner voice and hitting the bass and rhythm.
The planeta score that is quietly on sale is "Pavane for the Dead Princess". I rearranged from 5 voices at that time to 4 voices. Since it is a Shareotsu French chord, it is difficult to overlap the sounds of collision, but it seems that the sense of accomplishment is a little bit, so please challenge it.

Fauré's Pavane Taro Hakase with Eccentric Opera version ( from DUETS ) is also a bonus