Johann Sebastian Bach/Related Articles
Jump to navigation Jump to search
- See also changes related to Johann Sebastian Bach, or pages that link to Johann Sebastian Bach or to this page or whose text .
Auto-populated based on Special:WhatLinksHere/Johann Sebastian Bach. Needs checking by a human.
- Antarctica : The Earth's southernmost continent, located almost entirely south of the Antarctic Circle; covers the South Pole.
- Domenico Scarlatti : (26 October 1685 – 23 July 1757) Italian composer who spent much of his life in the service of the Portuguese and Spanish royal families, whose music was influential in the development of the Classical style.
- Frédéric Chopin : (1810 – 1849) Polish composer and virtuoso pianist of the Romantic period.
- Heartbreaker (song) : A 1969 hard rock song recorded by Led Zeppelin for their album Led Zeppelin II, noted for its improvised blues solo.
- Heavy metal (music) : Heavy metal (often referred to simply as metal) is a popular genre of rock music that evolved in the late 1960s and early 1970s, from heavy blues and psychedelic rock.
- International Phonetic Alphabet : System of phonetic notation based on the Latin alphabet, devised by the International Phonetic Association as a standardized representation of the sounds of spoken language.
- Leipzig : Largest city in the German state Saxony; population about 510,000.
- Offertorium (Gubaidulina) : A concerto for violin and orchestra composed by Sofia Gubaidulina in 1980 and revised in 1982 and 1986.
- Pianoforte : A musical instrument played by means of a keyboard, more commonly known as a piano.
- Pitch (music) : Perceived frequency of a sound or musical tone.
- Reiki : Japanese spiritual healing process and philosophical system that claims to be able to manipulate energy fields.
- The Swingle Singers : A vocal group formed in Paris, France with Ward Swingle, Anne Germain, Jeanette Baucomont, and Jean Cussac.
- Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart : (27 January 1756 – 5 December 1791) Austrian-born composer of the Classical era, who composed over six hundred works, many acknowledged as pinnacles of symphonic, concertante, chamber, piano, operatic, and choral music.