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  • £40.00

    To a Wild Rose - Edward MacDowell - Philip Sparke

    Edward MacDowell can be regarded as the first great American composer, although he disliked the idea of being classified as any sort of musical nationalist. He composed a large number of orchestral works but it is the charming and unpretentious suite of musical miniatures, Woodland Sketches, that has survived as his best-known work, with To a Wild Rose being the most popular. Philip Sparke has expertly arranged this simple work for brass band.

    Estimated delivery 10-14 days

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  • £25.00

    To a Wild Rose (Brass Band - Score and Parts) - MacDowell, Edward - Charleson, Bill

    To a Wild Rose, one of MacDowell's most well-known and loved pieces, is part of the larger Woodland Sketches, finished in 1896 for solo piano and has been skilfully arranged here for brass band.

    Estimated delivery 12-14 days
  • £40.00

    To a Wild Rose (Brass Band - Score and Parts) - MacDowell, Edward - Sparke, Philip

    Edward MacDowell can be regarded as the first great American composer, although he disliked the idea of being classified as any sort of musical nationalist. He composed a large number of orchestral works but it is the charming and unpretentious suite of musical miniatures, Woodland Sketches, that has survived as his best-known work, with To a Wild Rose being the most popular. Philip Sparke has expertly arranged this simple work for brass band.Duration: 3.00

    Estimated delivery 12-14 days

     PDF View Music

  • £25.00

    TO A WILD ROSE - R.McDowell/W.Charleson

    Estimated delivery 5-7 days
  • £25.00

    To a Wild Rose (Brass Band - Score and Parts) - McDowell, Edward - Vause, Mark

    Perfect for your junior ensmeble.

    Estimated delivery 12-14 days
  • £25.00 £25.00
    Buy from Wobbleco Music

    The Crown of Roses - Tchaikovsky - Len Jenkins

    Tchaikovsky wrote this in his 'Songs for Young People' in Moscow in 1883 to words by Pletchtcheev. The story it tells is about Jesus Christ when he was a young child, having a small wild garden in which roses grew. Passing children saw the roses and plucking them mockingly asked if he wove rose garlands in his hair. Christ says to take the roses, but to leave the thorns. Instead, they make a crown of these and forced it onto his head so that it bleeds, symbolic of what was going to happen later in his lifetime. The melody contains all the passion that we associate with Russian church music and is equally suitable for a contemplative Christmas or Passiontide. This arrangement is faithful to the four verses of the original lyrics, but with an optional ending half-way if preferred.