Mikazil You are able to turn off your rochhut through your browser options, but this will have a negative effect on the functionality of our website on your computer. The trombone part as transcribed from Bordogni is slightly different at times from the Rochut editions, but Schwartz does a good job indicating these differences. He also provides a list for comparison between the two edition numbers. Errors have been corrected, omissions have been restored, some passages have been rephrased to better suit current trombone capabilities and piano bordogn are now included. Bordogni Vocalises Rochut in bass clef — Vol.
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Most players today are unaware that Rochut played in the Boston Symphony, and his tenure in Boston will be the story of a subsequent article on The Last Trombone. See the photo above of my early copy of Book I. But No. So who wrote it? Many people have assumed that Rochut composed this etude. It happens to be one of my favorite exercises in Book I and I, too, have puzzled over this, wondering who wrote it. And on page 12, exercise 11 is found: What is this? Allard and Couillaud were the chickens; Rochut was the egg.
Louis Allard and Henri Couillaud were trombone professors at the Paris Conservatoire; Allard from and Couillaud from So here we have a situation.
Clearly authorship of the etude points to Allard and Couillaud , not Rochut Which begs the question: why did Rochut include it in his book when it had been published in another book in France the year before? Was he paying tribute to his teacher? If so, why did he not credit Allard and Couillaud as the composers? Another haystack; another needle to be found. Detail from a photo of the Boston Symphony Orchestra brass section,
Rochut - Melodious Etudes Book 1
The elusive “Rochut No. 1.”