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String Quartet No. 12 in E-flat major Op. 127: Allegro
Ludwig van Beethoven Lyrics


We have lyrics for these tracks by Ludwig van Beethoven:

9th Symphony Freude, schöner Götterfunken, Tochter aus Elysium, wir bet…
Moonlight Sonata Camper Van Beethoven Camper Van Beethoven We Love You All…
Presto Freude, schöner Götterfunken, Tochter aus Elysium, wir bet…
String Quartet in A major Kimi no te de kirisaite Omoi hi no kioku wo Kanashimi no…
String Quartet in A major Op. 18 No. 5: III. Andante cantabile Kimi no te de kirisaite Omoi hi no kioku wo Kanashimi no…
Symphony No. 2 in D Major I saw you standing on the corner You looked so big…

The lyrics can frequently be found in the comments below or by filtering for lyric videos.
Most interesting comment from YouTube:

Avery Sax

The new music Tonal Scale is as thus: 12 7 5 2 3 : 1 4 5 9 14
Not 12 with 7 & 5 BUT 14 with 9 & 5 [2^(1/14)]

These are the Tonal Scales growing from f (by cycles of fifths):
All Scales build from the first mode: equivalent to Lydian f
White keys are = & Black keys are |
12 with 7 & 5 [2^(1/12)] =|=|=|==|=|= {1,8,3,10,5,12,7,2,9,4,11,6} 1thru7are= 8thru12are|
7 with 5 & 2 [2^(1/7)] ===|==| {1,3,5,7,2,4,6} 1thru5are= 6&7are|
5 with 2 & 3 [2^(1/5)] =||=| {1,3,5,2,4} 1&2are= 3thru5are|
Now evolving up the other end
5 with 4 & 1 [2^(1/5)] ==|== {1,3,5,2,4} 1thru4are= 5is|
9 with 5 & 4 [2^(1/9)] =|=|=|==| {1,8,3,7,5,9,2,4,6} 1thru5are= 6thru9are|
14 with 9 & 5 [2^(1/14)] =|=|===|=|===| {1,12,3,14,5,7,9,11,2,13,4,6,8,10} 1thru9are= 10thru14are|

Joseph Yasser is the actual originator of the realization,
that scales develop by cycles of fifths.
http://www.seraph.it/blog_files/623ba37cafa0d91db51fa87296693fff-175.html
https://www.academia.edu/4163545/A_Theory_of_Evolving_Tonality_by_Joseph_Yasser
http://www.musanim.com/Yasser/
The chromatic scale we use today is divided by 2^(1/12) twelfth root of two
Instead of moving to the next higher: the 19 tone scale 2^(1/19) nineteenth root of two
I decided to go all the way down and back up the other end:
So 12 - 7 = 5 & 7 - 5 = 2 & 5 - 2 = 3
Now we enter to the other side:
2 - 3 = -1 & 3 - -1 = 4 & -1 - 4 = -5 & 4 - -5 = 9 & -5 - 9 = -14
ignoring the negatives we have 1 4 5 9 14
Just follow the cycles how each scale is weaved together, as shown above.
Each scale has its own division within the octave (frequency doubling),
therefore the 14 tones scale is 2^(1/14) fourteenth root of two



All comments from YouTube:

klop422

It's odd how sometimes a piece just doesn't work for you, and then you listen to it again and it just does. For ages I wrote this one off, but on this last listen it just worked for me. Great quartet.

klop422

@ymaysernameuay ...I guess so? But I made no effort to like this. Just didn't one day and did the next.

ymaysernameuay

It's called brainwashing. You can force yourself to like even the worst things.

Mauricio Abadi

I understand you. It's not an easy piece to listen and to enjoy it one needs to hear it many times.

Caleb Hu

@Tertiary taygeta Yes, especially deeper/more subtle composers like Brahms and Schumann

Tertiary taygeta

Usually, that kind of thing is also applicable to all sorts of stuff

John Gomez

I am a rock musician,so I do not read music except for chords,but I listen to a lot of classical music,and love Beethoven,I read the biographies,etc,and one thing stands out for me, these late quartets which I listen to also on vinyl,they were already in the future,somber and not appreciated in their own time,sort of like some of the avante garde musicians of today,and of course some of the progressive rock musicians of our day,Beethoven suffered a lot in his life,and it shows here,almost all great art does come from suffering,R.IP.Ludwig.

Giulio Plotino

❤️

It Depends

​@Mike Miller whichever interested you the most. Theres no order you have to follow, although you probably want some of the basics, such as how to read music.

Mike Miller

@Erik Favela Romero Hi Erik, what kind of music theory do you mean? Counterpoint, harmonics or other stuff? I am not a musician but a music lover, and it's always possible to learn more. But where to start with?

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