Partition complète et parties, Tasmanian Ants, Harris, Ian Keith

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Consultez les partitions de Tasmanian Ants partition complète et parties, pièces, de Harris, Ian Keith. Cette partition early 20th century célèbre écrite pour les instruments tels que: Musette (en F ou E♭) (ou hautbois) + clavecin (ou Piano ou Electric Piano)
La partition aborde 1 mouvement et l'on retrouve ce genre de musique répertoriée dans les genres
  • pièces
  • pour musette, clavecin
  • partitions pour musette
  • partitions pour clavecin
  • pour 2 musiciens
  • pour hautbois, clavecin
  • partitions pour hautbois
  • pour musette, piano
  • partitions pour piano
  • pour hautbois, piano
  • pour musette, electronic piano
  • partitions electronic instruments
  • partitions pour electronic piano
  • pour hautbois, electronic piano

Consultez en même temps tout un choix de musique pour Musette (en F ou E♭) (ou hautbois) + clavecin (ou Piano ou Electric Piano) sur YouScribe, dans la catégorie Partitions du début des années 20.
Date composition: 2006
Rédacteur: Jennifer Paull
Edition: Amoris International. Edition AI SI 023.
Dédicace: For Jennifer Paull

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IAN KEITH HARRIS









TASMANIAN ANTS

Musette (Oboe) & Harpsichord (Piano/Electric Piano)













SI 023 Ian Keith Harris
(1935-)

Australian composer, arranger, oboist, music educator, critic and eclectic musician,
Ian Harris, was born in Melbourne in 1935, living there for the first 26 years of his
life. He started the piano at the age of five and three years later was playing cornet in
his school band. He took up the violin shortly after this, playing for several years, but
relinquished it when he became his school pianist at thirteen. The oboe came next,
and in 1953, he began his Bachelor of Music degree at Melbourne University
Conservatorium of Music taking piano as chief study and oboe as second. National
Service in the Army intervened and, this time, Ian Harris played the trombone in the
University Regiment. The same year, he changed to oboe as his chief study. The
trombone did not impress Jiři Tancibudek, his professor! This time, the piano was his
second study and composition (Arthur Nickson) crept in too.
Not surprisingly he was soon in demand as a free-lance orchestral musician, arranger
and copyist, working in a very eclectic mix of musical spheres from arranging for
Eartha Kitt (television and various theatrical shows), to playing in opera, ballet,
chamber music and symphony orchestras. He was a founding member of the
Glendenian Trio, (flute, oboe, bassoon), which gave regular broadcasts over several
years. The trio was another area in which his skills at arrangement were frequently
employed.
Ian Harris moved to Hobart, Tasmania, in 1961 (Tasmanian Orchestra), was
seconded to the Sydney Symphony Orchestra (cor anglais) for several months,
returned to Tasmania only to be seconded again, this time to the Victorian Symphony
Orchestra (oboe).
Back again in Tasmania, his next move was to Wellington, New Zealand (1965-
1974) to join NZBCSO (the New Zealand Broadcasting Corporation Symphony
Orchestra) as Principal Cor anglais. During this time, in which he yo-yoed across
Australasia, Harris tutored at the universities of Tasmania, Melbourne, and the
Victoria University of Wellington. It was at the latter that he completed his degree in
composition (with David Farquhar) in 1969. He was to return yet again to Tasmania
at the end of 1974.

However, this time, he embraced a new career as a music educator with his move. His
wealth of instrumental and orchestral experience was invaluable to his students. He
also conducted the Tasmanian Junior Youth Orchestra for several years.

Harris was a dedicated member of policy committees, especially in Education and the
Arts. A great listener to music and musicians, he served as music critic for The
Mercury, Hobart’s daily newspaper, for several years.
His oeuvre consists mainly of chamber music, much of which has been performed and
broadcast: Microsymphony for Cor anglais Quartet (cor anglais, string trio), Oboe
Quartet (oboe, string trio), Essay for Bassoon and Strings, Sonata for Viola and Piano,
amongst many other pieces and numerous arrangements for broadcasts and concerts.

His sense of fun has shown in many of his compositions including, A Piece with
Strawberry Jam, The Little Dog's Day (Rupert Brooke), ’Paw de trois’- Three Dances for
Canines (for Woodwind Quintet, with movements dedicated to his dogs by name), The
Whitebait Fishers –


“A sort of Donizetti-like spoof for harpsichord, string quartet and small
choir, for which the producer of the hour-long national radio show penned
the libretto for this, a special anniversary broadcast of the programme.”

Harris orchestrated songs for symphony concerts, including a version of The Last Rose
of Summer for Rita Streich (1920-1987). He also wrote, directed and even performed
in advertising jingles, playing celesta, oboe, cor anglais or whatever was required.

Ian Harris moved back to Sydney definitively in 2000 and has since devoted himself
to composition and a considerable entourage of cats (10) and dogs (5). He is a keen
gardener and chef and a passionate enthusiast of the oboe d’amore. A close friend of
Jennifer Paull, he has written many works for her.








Tasmanian Ants
Musette (Oboe) & Harpsichord (Piano/Electric Piano)

SI 023

This work was written for Jennifer Paull (during the summer of 2006) and dedicated
to her. She asked me to compose a set of miniatures for the smallest member of the
oboe family, the musette. The project evoked reminiscences of ant families in
Tasmania.

There are several small black ants, which I have collectively named Black Sugar Ants.
These seem to emerge in vast numbers whenever there is anything edible about. They
‘farm’ aphids and scale insects for the honeydew, which the sapsuckers produce.
Extremely fastidious and house-proud, ‘nature’s gardeners’ are essential for the well
being of soil and habitat. They are always busy, and ‘on the go’. The music portrays
this characteristic.

Red Soldier Ants are about twelve millimetres long and aggressive. They tend to
advance by ‘column of route’ with a habit of darting off to the side in scouting parties
to raid other insects they discover in their path. Armed with a painful sting, they do
not hesitate to use their weapon in great numbers. The music is a little satirical with a
miniature dissonant bugle call and accompaniment clusters.

Bull Ants are from 15 to18 millimetres long and steel blue. They can jump up to a
metre if provoked, latch on with their mandibles (large and curved like bulls’ horns),
and curl their abdomens to administer repeated and extremely painful stings. They
seem to follow one around. There are two ‘jumps’ in their miniature.

The Inchman, an iridescent, steely specimen about 25 to 30 millimetres in length,
has a frequently lethal sting resulting in several deaths in Tasmania annually. Each
ant appears to be solitary following at some distance from its predecessor. It moves in
a determined manner, often at great speed. The jumping varieties are collectively
known as ‘Jack Jumpers’. There is only one ‘jump’ in the music of this miniature – at
its abrupt end!

Argentine Ants are small, numerous, and tend to be brown. They came into
Tasmania uninvited and are very efficient in food sourcing, invading dwellings, forest
and farmland. They are represented by a whimsical tango in which motifs from all the
other sections scurry through. This is followed by a frenzied Coda.

The work is to be played as a single piece without a break; each section segue. Ideally
the accompanying instrument should harpsichord, which adds to the insect-like
character. It can also be played on piano or electric piano.


Ian Keith Harris
2006





Other works by Ian Keith Harris can be found listed at

www.amoris.com for Jennifer Paull
TASMANIAN ANTS
Ian Keith Harris
(1935 - )
Black Sugar Ants
busily
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AI SI 023