Description: Seamless 58 second loop of the famous piece, passionately and professionally played on Steinway concert grand. Intimate feel because of the close sound, and a mono compatible recording, which makes this very suitable for videos, commercials, cinema, presentations and more.

Description: This piece of music is romantic, dreamy and motivational. It suits for any kind of inspirational videos about love, beauty of our world, adverts, motivational videos or can be used as a musical background for websites and films.

Description: Etude by famous Italian guitarist and composer Matteo Carcassi 1792–1853 played on acoustic classical guitar.

Description: Loop of energetic part of Amoroso Espressivo from Six Duets for violin and guitar by great Italian violinist, guitarist and composer Niccolo Paganini. Very expressive and romantic sound!

Description: An inspiring, beautiful and emotionally fulfilling piece of music perfect for inspirational projects, photo slideshows, romantic videos motivational presentations and more. Uplifting motives, sentimental moments combine for a rich, inspirational experience.

Description: The Scherzo No. 4 in E major, Op. 54 is different from the other scherzos by Chopin. Close to the fairytale sphere, though devoid of elves and goblins, it is brighter than the others, written with a finer, lighter pen, though it too occasionally reminds us of the existence of shadows and frights. Two categories of expression form this pianistic poem, which delights us with the immaculate beauty of its sound: the expression of play and the expression of love. The central section of the E major Scherzo (lento, then sostenuto) is filled with thoughtful music, gazing at distant horizons, sounding like the expression of pure yet ardent love.

Description: The Scherzo No. 4 in E major, Op. 54 is different from the other scherzos by Chopin. Close to the fairytale sphere, though devoid of elves and goblins, it is brighter than the others, written with a finer, lighter pen, though it too occasionally reminds us of the existence of shadows and frights. Two categories of expression form this pianistic poem, which delights us with the immaculate beauty of its sound: the expression of play and the expression of love. The central section of the E major Scherzo (lento, then sostenuto) is filled with thoughtful music, gazing at distant horizons, sounding like the expression of pure yet ardent love.

Description: The trio of Frédéric Chopin's Scherzo No. 2 in B-flat minor, Op. 31 transports us into what seems like another world, not just into a new tonal sphere. The Arcadia into which the trio carries us takes three different characters in turn. The first barely marks its presence, with just a few bars of a bucolic sicilienne. The second embodiment of Arcadia is of a waltz-like character, singing and swinging; Chopin has it sung by four different voices at once. The third incarnation of carefree Arcadia also pulls us into the whirl of a waltz, of a ritornel character.

Description: After the pungent, robust motives of the principal theme of the Scherzo, played fortissimo and risoluto in double octaves, like a voice from another realm comes the focused, austere music of a chorale, interspersed with airy passages of beguiling sonorities. The chorale returns many times over, and with it those airy garlands of sound. As its song is reprised, it slips from the hard E major into the gentle, but sad and mysterious (uttered sotto voce), E minor. This altered theme concludes with question marks, imbued with mystery and expectation, soaring upwards in the utmost silence. And we have the most beautiful moment in the whole of the Scherzo: the apotheosis of the chorale. Through a sequence of chords that progress calmly upwards (now in C sharp major), the music attains ecstasy.

Description: The Scherzo No. 3, Op. 39, in C-sharp minor by Frédéric Chopin, completed in 1839, was written in the abandoned monastery of Valldemossa on the Balearic island of Majorca, Spain. This is the most terse, ironic, and tightly constructed of the four scherzos, with an almost Beethovenian grandeur. The music is given over to a wild frenzy, mysteriously becalmed, then erupting a moment later with a return of the aggressive octaves.

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