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Vaughan Williams's Folksong Suite and Toccata Marziale (Boosey & Hawkes); Gustav Holst's two Suites for Band and Hammersmith; Hindemith's Concert Music for Wind Band (Schott, Mayence); Ernst Toch's Spiel; Florent Schmitt's Dionysiaques; Respighi's Hunting-Tower Ballad; several compositions by Leo Sowerby.) "Why this cold-shouldering of the wind band by most composers?
Is the wind band--with its varied assortments of reeds (so much richer than the reeds of the symphony orchestra), its complete saxophone family that is found nowhere else (to my ears the saxophone is the most expressive of all wind instruments--the one closest to the human voice.
For they bent all songs to suit their personal artistic taste and perso nal vocal resources: singers with wide vocal range spreading their intervals over two octaves, singers with small vocal range telescoping their tunes by transposing awkward high notes an octave down.
"But even more important than these art-skills and personality-impresses (at least to Australia--a land that must upbuild itself in the next few hundred years, a land that cannot forever be content to imitate clockwork running down) is the heritage of the old high moods of our race (tangible proofs that 'Merry England'--that is, agricultural England--once existed) that our yeoman singers have preserved for the scrutiny of mournful, mechanised modern man.
Five, out of the six, movements of which it is made up, existed in no other finished form, though most of these movements (as is the case with almost all my compositions and settings, for whatever medium) were indebted, more or less, to unfinished sketches for a variety of mediums covering many years (in this case the sketches date from 1905 to 1937). The version for two pianos was begun half a year after the completion of the work for wind band.
"This bunch of 'musical wildflowers' (hence the title Lincolnshire Posy) is based on folksongs collected in Lincolnshire, England (one noted by Miss Lucy E.
34 Grainger (August, 1939): "English Folksongs gathered in Lincolnshire (England) by Lucy E.
The Lincolnshire Posy was originally composed and scored for Wind Band, early in 1937, using earlier sketches (for various mediums) dating from 1906 to 1934.
(Above each movement is stated the nature and date of the sketch or sketches from which it is sprung).
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