AVE MARIA VIOLIN NOTES - GUITAR HERO SHEET MUSIC
Ave Maria Violin Notes
- Ave Maria is a 1984 French drama film directed by Jacques Richard, who co-wrote screenplay with Paul Gegauff.
- A prayer to the Virgin Mary used in Catholic worship. The first line is adapted from Luke 1:28
- a salutation to the Virgin Mary now used in prayers to her
- The Angelic Salutation, Hail Mary, or Ave Maria (Latin) is a traditional Christian prayer asking for the intercession of the Virgin Mary, the mother of Jesus. The Hail Mary is used within Roman Catholicism, and it forms the basis of the Rosary.
- A stringed musical instrument of treble pitch, played with a horsehair bow. The classical European violin was developed in the 16th century. It has four strings and a body of characteristic rounded shape, narrowed at the middle and with two f-shaped sound holes
- bowed stringed instrument that is the highest member of the violin family; this instrument has four strings and a hollow body and an unfretted fingerboard and is played with a bow
- Violin was the first album released by violinst Vanessa-Mae. It was recorded in October 1990, near her 12th birthday, and released shortly afterwards in March 1991. Vanessa-Mae contributed her royalties from the album to the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children.
- (violinist) a musician who plays the violin
- A brief record of facts, topics, or thoughts, written down as an aid to memory
- (note) a brief written record; "he made a note of the appointment"
- (note) a short personal letter; "drop me a line when you get there"
- A short informal letter or written message
- (note) make mention of; "She observed that his presentation took up too much time"; "They noted that it was a fine day to go sailing"
- A short comment on or explanation of a word or passage in a book or article; an annotation
BORIS KARLOFF. (November 23, 1889—February 2, 1969)
The original 1931 Frankenstein made Boris Karloff a monstrous star overnight. Karloff went on to reprise the role in 1935 in The Bride of Frankenstein and bowed out playing the monster in 1939’s The son of Frankenstein. In these monster franchises, it was Bride that surpassed them all.
The Bride of Frankenstein was released to great critical acclaim, surpassing its original both financially and artistically. The film’s reputation has grown and it is hailed as director James Whale’s masterpiece. The move’s enormous popularity is also noted for its subversive material that was smled in, eluding the 1935 censors: there are hints of homosexuality, necrophilia and sacrilege.
Of course, Boris Karloff turns in a stellar performance as the friendless monster, which also contributes to the film’s success. With fumbling hands outreached, seeking understanding and friendship, Karloff brought pathos to the part.
“To a new world of gods and monsters!” croons Dr. Praetorious to Dr. Henry Frankenstein after proposing a Faustian partnership to create a mate for the monster. “Alone,” Praetorious says,” you have created a man. Now, together, we shall create his mate.”
The Frankenstein monster had always wanted a friend. In the original movie, he had stumbled upon a little girl who was idly tossing flowers in the lake. In the quest to befriend the girl, he mistakenly tosses her in the lake drowning her. In Bride, the monster is lulled by the sounds of a violin playing ‘Ave Maria’ and encounters an old blind man who is also desperately lonely. The blind man teaches the dumb brute simple English skills, words such as “friend” and “good.” Unhappily, two lost hunters come across the cottage and recognize the monster. Forever the outsider, the monster is driven from his domestic bless by the gun-totting rubes that accidentally burn down the cottage as the hunters lead the hermit to safety.
The monster returns to a life of haunted loneliness until he discovers that Dr. Frankenstein and Dr. Praetorious, in their unholy alliance, have created a female mate for the monster. “She’s alive! She’s alive!” Dr. Frankenstein cries. The excited monster sees his mate, and reaches out to her. “Friend?” he asks, perhaps recalling the hermit. The Bride, recoiling in horror, rejects him. “She hates me! Like others,” the monster mutters miserably. The monster rampages and yells out to Dr. Frankenstein and his bride, Elizabeth, who has now rushed to the scene. “Go! You live!” To Pretorious and the jilting bride, he says “You stay. We belong dead.”
Gollo despues de tocar el Ave Maria. Noten la foto en blanco y negro con el violin a colores
Gollo after playing the Ave Maria. Note the picture in black and white with the violin on full color
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