Auteur Topic: Waar Abraham de (klassieke) mosterd haalde  (gelezen 1364 keer)

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Offline Nico

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Waar Abraham de (klassieke) mosterd haalde
« Gepost op: 04 januari, 2017, 21:53:18 »
Gisteren was er een tof onderwerp op Radio 1. Samen met Clara Cleymans werd er gezocht naar popmuziek die zijn inspiratie had gehaald bij klassieke muziek. Het is wel verrassend wat je zo ontdekt. Misschien kennen jullie er ook nog?

Deze kwam alvast aan bod, ik moet waarschijnlijk geen duiding geven...
https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=tMScOrRfv_o

Offline BlackMonk

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Re: Waar Abraham de (klassieke) mosterd haalde
« Reactie #1 Gepost op: 04 januari, 2017, 23:23:48 »
Robin Thicke haalde zijn mosterd niet rechtstreeks bij Beethoven maar bij Walter Murphy uit de jaren '80 die toen een hit had met een discoversie van Beethovens vijfde:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4MFbn8EbB4k

Ook heel beroemd uit de jaren '80 was 'If I Had Words' van Scott Fitzgerald & Ivonne Keeley. Het is reggae, maar de melodie komt uit de finale van de 3de symfonie van Camille Saint-Saens:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=klCvrpy8LwU
Saint-Sa¨ens finale:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eW-7S9fjyfU

En zo zijn er inderdaad nog heel veel. Creedence Clearwater Revival uit de jaren '70 was er bijvoorbeeld bekend om dat ze heel veel van hun melodieën van Johann Sebastian Bach gepikt hadden...

Offline BlackMonk

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Re: Waar Abraham de (klassieke) mosterd haalde
« Reactie #2 Gepost op: 04 januari, 2017, 23:32:08 »
Ik vond ook nog dit lijsje op internet, maar om het niet te lang te maken begin ik bij 1960 en sla ik alles over wat ouder is dan dat:

* (1960) "Asia Minor" by James Wisner - based on Edvard Grieg's Piano Concerto in A minor
* (1960) "It's Now Or Never" by Elvis Presley - based on O Sole Mio by di Capua.
* (1962) "Nut Rocker" by B. Bumble and the Stingers - based on Tchaikovsky's "March of the Wooden Soldiers" from the Nutcracker Suite
* (1963) "Hello Mudduh, Hello Fadduh! (A Letter From Camp)" by Allan Sherman - based on Ponchielli's "Dance of the Hours" from La Gioconda
* (1964) "Rap City" by The Ventures - based on Johannes Brahms' Hungarian Dance No. 5 in G minor
* (1965) "A Lover's Concerto" by The Toys - based on J.S. Bach's Minuet in G from the Anna Magdalena Notebook.
* (1966) "Past, Present and Future" by The Shangri-Las - based on Ludwig van Beethoven's Piano sonata No. 14, "Moonlight"
* (1967) "Imitation Situation" by Fever Tree (San Francisco Girls) - used opening passage of J.S. Bach's Toccata_and_Fugue_in_D_Minor
* (1967) "A Whiter Shade Of Pale" by Procol Harum - (loosely) based on J.S. Bach's Orchestral Suite No. 3, Air (commonly known as Air on a G String) and Cantata 140 "Sleepers Awake".
* (1968) "Because" by John Lennon - inspired by Ludwig van Beethoven's Piano sonata No. 14, "Moonlight"
* (1968) "Hall of the Mountain King" by The Who - inspired by Edvard Grieg's Peer Gynt Suite
* (1968) "Prelude B - I'm so Glad" by Deep Purple on Shades of Deep Purple - nicely lifted from Rimsky-Korsakov's Scheherazade: The Sea and Sinbad's Ship,
* (1968) "Variations On A Theme By Erik Satie" by Blood Sweat & Tears - based on Trois Gymnopédies by Eric Satie
* (1969) "Albinoni's Adigio in G Minor" by The Doors on Boxed Set Disk 1 Without A Safety Net - based on Tomaso Albinoni's Adagio
* (1969) "Jane B" by Serge Gainsbourg for Jane Birkin - based on Frederic Chopin's "Prelude No. 4"
* (1969) "Sabre Dance" by Love Sculpture - based on Aram Khatchaturian's "Gayane"

* (1970) "Knife Edge" by Emerson, Lake and Palmer - based on Sinfonietta, first movement by Leos Janacek
* (1970) "A Song of Joy" by Waldo De Los Rios for Miguel Rios - based on Beethoven's Ninth Symphony
* (1971) "Baby Alone In Babylone" by Serge Gainsbourg for Jane Birkin - based on the 3rd movement of Brahms's Symphony No. 3
* (1972) "Abaddon's Bolero" by Emerson, Lake and Palmer - based on Boléro by Maurice Ravel
* (1972) "Also Sprach Zarathustra" by Deodato - a funk arrangement of Richard Strauss' composition of the same name
* (1972) "Cans and Brahms" by Yes - based on Johannes Brahms Symphony No. 4, third movement
* (1972) "Hoedown" by Emerson, Lake and Palmer - based on Rodeo by Aaron Copland
* (1972) "Horizons" by Steve Hackett from Genesis on Foxtrot - (loosely) based on Suite For Cello, by J.S. Bach
* (1972) "Pictures at an Exhibition" by Emerson, Lake and Palmer - entire album based on the work by Modest Mussorgsky
* (1972) "Song Sung Blue" by Neil Diamond - based on Mozart's "Piano Concerto No. 21", second movement
* (1973) "Joybringer" by Manfred Mann's Earth Band - based on "Jupiter - bringer of jollity" from Gustav Holst's The Planets suite
* (1973) "Toccata" by Emerson, Lake and Palmer - based on Ginastera's First piano concerto, fourth movement
* (1974) "Annie's Song" by John Denver - based on Peter Tchaikovsky Symphony No. 5, second movement
* (1974) "Minuetto Allegretto" by The Wombles - based on Mozart's "Symphony No. 41"
* (1974) "Voices of Syn" by Klaus Schulze on Timewind - incorporates a collage of Verdi songs sung by an operatic singer.
* (1975) "Could It Be Magic" by Barry Manilow - quotes extensively from Chopin's Prelude in C minor
* (1975) "Fanfare for the Common Man" by Emerson, Lake and Palmer - based on Aaron Copland's work of the same name.
* (1975) "I Believe in Father Christmas" by Emerson, Lake and Palmer - based on Lieutenant Kije Suite, Opus 60, by Sergei Prokofiev (released as a single under the name of Greg Lake alone).
* (1976) "All By Myself" by Eric Carmen - based on Sergei Rachmaninoff's Piano Concerto No. 2
* (1976) "A Fifth of Beethoven" by Walter Murphy - disco version of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony, featured in Saturday Night Fever
* (1976) "Ma Lou Marilou" by Serge Gainsbourg - based on the 1st movement of Beethoven's
* (1976) "Never Gonna Fall In Love Again" by Eric Carmen - based on Rachmaninoff's Second Symphony
* (1977) "If I Had Words" by Scott Fitzgerald and Yvonne Keeley - based on Camille Saint-Saëns' Symphony No. 3 ("Organ Symphony")
* (1977) "Rockaria" by The Electric Light Orchestra - based on "Un Bel Di" from Puccini's "Madame Butterfly"
* (1978) "Lady Linda" by The Beach Boys - based on J.S. Bach's Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring
* (1979) "If I Had You" by The Korgis - based on Rachmaninov's "Variations on a theme by Paganini" Variation 18, based on Paganini's "Caprice No 24 in A minor"

* (1980) "Swan Lake" by Madness - based on Tchaikovsky's "Swan Lake"
* (1980) "Toccata" by Sky - based on Bach's Toccata and Fugue in D Minor
* (1981) "Can Can" by Bad Manners - a manic ska version of the Can-Can from Offenbach's "Orpheus in the Underworld"
* (1981) "Difficult to Cure" by Rainbow - based on Beethoven's "Ode to Joy" (last movement of the ninth symphony).
* (1983) "This Night" by Billy Joel - adapted from Beethoven's Pathétique Sonata
* (1984) "Icarus Dream Suite" by Yngwie J. Malmsteen - based on Tomaso Albinoni's, Adagio.
* (1984) "Madame Butterfly" by Malcolm McLaren and the World Famous Supreme Team - based on Giacomo Puccini's opera Madame Butterfly.
* (1984) "Rite of Spring" by Birdsongs of the Mesozoic - based on Igor Stravinsky's work of the same name
* (1985) "Lemon Incest" by Serge Gainsbourg for Charlotte Gainsbourg - based on Frederic Chopin's "Étude No. 3 in E (Tristesse)" (in opus 10)
* (1986) "Russians" by Sting - based on "Romance" theme from Lieutenant Kije Suite, Opus 60, by Sergei Prokofiev
* (1987) "Lost Song" by Serge Gainsbourg for Jane Birkin - melody after part of Edvard Grieg's "Solveig's song" (in Peer Gynt, Suite No. 2, opus 55)
* (1989) "And So It Goes" by Billy Joel is based on the hymn Jerusalem by Charles Hubert Parry.
* (1989) "Leningrad" by Billy Joel - quotes at length the song Waldesnacht, du wunderkühle by Johannes Brahms
* (1989) "Rose of Pain" by X Japan - takes much of its melody from Johann Sebastian Bach's "Little Fugue" in G Minor

* (1990) "Mea Culpa" by Enigma - based on the Gregorian chant "Kyrie Eleison"
* (1990) "Operaa House!" by Malcolm McLaren and the World Famous Supreme Team - based on the "Flower Duet" from Léo Delibes' opera Lakmé
* (1991) "World In Union" by Kiri Te Kanawa (official theme song of the Rugby Union World Cup) - based on "I Vow to Thee, My Country" from Holst's The Planets Suite, opus 32, Jupiter, Bringer of Jollity (also covered by Ladysmith Black Mambazo (1995) and Shirley Bassey/Bryn Terfel (1999))
* (1994) "Basket Case" by Green Day - based on Johann Pachelbel's Canon in D Major
* (1995) "Clubbed to Death" by Rob Dougan on Furious Angels - parts inspired by Edward Elgar's Enigma Variations
* (1996) "Clubbed to Death 2" by Rob Dougan on Furious Angels - parts quoting Frederic Chopin's "Prelude No. 4 in E minor" (in Preludes, opus 28)
* (1997) "Tubthumper" by Chumbawamba - quotes Jeremiah Clarke's Trumpet Voluntary.
* (1998) "Everything's Gonna Be Alright" by Sweetbox - based on Johann Sebastian Bach, Air from the Orchestral Suite No. 3 in D major
* (1999) "Arpeggios From Hell" reworked/renamed "Molto Arpeggiosa" by Yngwie J. Malmsteen - based on Beethoven's Piano sonata No. 14, "Moonlight", 3rd movement
* (1999) "Barber's Adagio for Strings" by William Orbit - a techno/electronic version of Samuel Barber's "Adagio for Strings"
* (1999) "Love of my Life" from Supernatural by Santana and Dave Matthews - based on the third movement from Johannes Brahms's Symphony No. 3

* (2000) "Graduation (Friends Forever)" by Vitamin C - based on Johann Pachelbel's Canon in D Major
* (2000) "Hall of the Mountain King" by Apocalyptica - cello/metal cover of Edvard Grieg's Peer Gynt (Suite No.1, opus 46)
* (2000) "Love U Crazay" by En Vogue from Masterpiece Theatre - set to Tchaikovsky's "Dance of the Sugar Plum Fairy" from Nutcracker
* (2000) "Those Dogs" by En Vogue from Masterpiece Theatre - set to Beethoven's Moonlight Sonata.
* (2001) "Black, Black Heart" by David Usher from Morning Orbit - containing Léo Delibes' "The Flower Duet" from Lakmé
* (2001) "Piano &  I" by Alicia Keys - based on Beethoven's Piano sonata No. 14, "Moonlight", 1st movement
* (2001) "Someone to Call My Lover" by Janet Jackson - uses Erik Satie's Gymnopedie No. 1 (as well as America's "Ventura Highway").
* (2001) "Yatta" by Happa-tai - based on Johann Pachelbel's Canon in D Major
* (2002) "I Can" by Nas - contains a sample of the classical piece Fur Elise by Beethoven.
* (2002) "Symphony in X Major" by Xzibit - based largely on a (minor key) section Johann Sebastian Bach's Third Brandenburg Concerto
* (2003) "When I Get You Alone" by Thicke - based on a sample from Walter Murphy's "A Fifth of Beethoven" (q.v.) - itself based on Beethoven's Fifth Symphony
* (2003) "Karma" by Alicia Keys - contains a sample from Johannes Brahms' Violin Concerto
* (2004) "Paris" by Delerium - based on Johann Pachelbel's Canon in D Major
* (2005) "They" by Jem - largely based on Prelude 12 from J. S. Bach's The Well-tempered Clavier (Book 2)

Offline Nico

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Re: Waar Abraham de (klassieke) mosterd haalde
« Reactie #3 Gepost op: 05 januari, 2017, 17:50:35 »
Het lijstje zal wel niet volledig zijn. Dit is alvast eentje die ontbreekt:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dolD-U4b_go

Uiteraard uit "Claire de Lune" van Debussy:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CvFH_6DNRCY

Offline Nico

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Re: Waar Abraham de (klassieke) mosterd haalde
« Reactie #4 Gepost op: 05 januari, 2017, 17:58:10 »
En de "meesters" in het verwerken van klassieke 'melodietjes' in hun muziek zijn toch wel de toetsenisten van Deep Purple, de helaas overleden Jon Lord en de huidige Don Airey.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8NNbl7o9UKE