A Set of Pieces for Theatre or Chamber Orchestra (Ives, Charles) S cont. Ives assembled his Orchestral Set No. In my first season, I performed Charles Ives’ Three Places in New England, which was in the program of my first concert as music director, on November 27, 1969” (Memoirs, 168). The pieces date from 1929 (Charles Ives' Three Places in New England, which was written in the 1900s and 1910s with additional changes added in 1929), 1931 (Carl Ruggles' "Sun Treader") and 1943 (Walter Piston's 2nd Symphony) and all come from artists with origins in New England. This page lists all recordings of Orchestral Set No. 2 (1915-1919) [16:23] A Symphony: New England Holidays (1904-1913) [42:08] Seattle Symphony Chorale Seattle Symphony/Ludovic Morlot Among the compositions now recognized as Ives’ masterpieces is the orchestral triptych Three Places in New England. Three Places in New England (Versions 2 & 3, for Chamber Orchestra) Charles E. Ives Edited by James B. Sinclair Full Score. 1929) [19:32] Orchestral Set No. This album is the third in an Ives series from conductor Ludovic Morlot and the Seattle Symphony. Some South-Paw Pitching (Ives, Charles) Symphony No.2 (Ives, Charles) Symphony No.3 (Ives, Charles) T. Three Places in New England (Ives, Charles) Three-Page Sonata (Ives, Charles) U. Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for Charles Ives: Symphony No. Ives sketched its three constituent movements at different times between 1903 and 1911. 1 'Three Places in New England' (New England Symphony) by Charles Ives (1874-1954). In about 1912, he decided to join them into a “New England Symphony.” Showing 1 - 10 of 22 results Sort by:

1 -- best known by its subtitle, Three Places in New England -- in 1913-1914. 1: Three Places in New England (1912-1916, rev.

1; Three Places in New England; Robert Browning Overture - Leopold Stokowski on AllMusic - 2000 Three Places in New England Ives, Charles (Composer), David Zinman (Conductor), Baltimore Symphony Orchestra (Orchestra) & 0 more Format: Audio CD 5.0 out of 5 stars 1 rating 1) is a composition for orchestra in three movements by American composer Charles Ives.It was written mainly between 1911 and 1914, but with sketches dating as far back as 1903 and last revisions made in 1929. The first movement, "The Saint-Gaudens in Boston Common" (1914) was inspired by a bas-relief by sculptor Augustus Saint-Gaudens displayed in Boston, Massachusetts. The Unanswered Question (Ives, Charles) V. Violin Sonata No.1 (Ives, Charles) Charles IVES (1874-1954) Orchestral Set No. The Three Places in New England (Orchestral Set No.