Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Trumpet Discussion' started by _TrumpeT_, Jul 13, 2006.
learning multiphonics? That would allow him to play string repertoire even more interestingly!
Not me. I'm sure if he wanted to learn them (provided he doesn't know them already) then he WOULD learn them. And likewise, if he wanted to experiment with them (if he hasn't) then he would.
He's too darn good a trumpet player for ME to give advice to or comment upon what he "should" or "shouldn't" do!
Please don't get me wrong. I think his playing is fantastic (I don't think many people will disagree). I was just musing over the idea. I admit "should" is too strong of a word.
Are multi-phonics really practical on a trumpet? I know that they're called for on Gruber's (sp?) "Exposed Throat," but I always thought that multi-phonics were on the very very outer edges of "extended technique." Would it even be possible to develop this technique to the point of imitating a violin double-stop? If anybody could, I'm sure Nakariokov would be at the top of the list.
I don't think he has to develop more techniques. It would be more interesting to hear new material written for him. Not transcriptions of older work.
If you want to hear multiphonics, listen to James Morisson on trombone.
I think I've heard that there was this ridiculously tough work composed for him. I've heard James Morrsion doing multiphonics - sounds great! Now I want to listen to the old master Bohumir Kryl doing it. I think I've read that the third note produced was louder than both the notes he played and sung!
i would like to hear from him more new interesting music, new music.
Bu the way, I'm sure many people know but for those who might not have noticed:
Also try searching for other great players.
Also try trumpetkings.blogspot.com
To my ears his new stuff (especially on flugel) is incredibly musical and interesting!
Everything I hear of his work is extremely smokin!