Main series[ edit ] — Uematsu era[ edit ] When Nobuo Uematsu was working at a music rental shop in Tokyo , a woman working in the art department for Square , which would later become Square Enix, approached him about creating music for some of their titles in development, and he agreed. Uematsu considered it a side job and was skeptical it would become any sort of full-time position. He said it was a way to make some money on the side, while also keeping his part-time job at the music rental shop. While working at Square, he met Final Fantasy creator Hironobu Sakaguchi, who asked him if he wanted to compose music for some of his games, which Uematsu agreed to. The game was released in
|Published (Last):||23 March 2009|
|PDF File Size:||3.47 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||2.78 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
I kept an open mind; either way, had I been skeptical or not, I would have ended up loving the Piano Collections, just like everyone else. This album literally stunned piano fans. I have since listened to the original, and I love this track! The minor key and flowing arpeggios add to the melancholy and mysterious feel of the track, a track that reflects the underlying tone of the game.
The track picks up its tempo eventually, but maintains the mystical, yearning tone throughout. However, I was pleasantly surprised with the arrangement of this track. There are plenty of arranged harmonies for people like me to devour, and plenty of Original Soundtrack-loyalty for others to enjoy as well.
A beautiful, bittersweet, almost jazzy rendition of the original. Music is supposed to touch the heart, which is certainly what this track does. The track is all over the place, both melodically and harmonically.
However, oddly enough, the messy flamboyant style of this score is what makes it weirdly appealing. The overly repeated harmony will eventually take its toll on your ears, though. Key word: little bit. I cried every time I discovered I had to travel from one end to the other. It does, however, portray the Calm Lands, and Spira itself, in the new light that has basked the once terror-ridden world: the carefree, careless light, where people can now enjoy life instead of hiding in fear from Sin.
It is that very simplicity that makes this piece so alluring. This is one piece that is supposed to be pastel and delicate. It starts quietly but enticingly, too, with a seeming want of dragging you further in. The kind of laid back part that follows the opening has a somewhat country, ragtime feel to it. Sit back and be amazed at the emotion and depth that a piano arrangement can bring to you.
Piano virtuosi, prepared to be floored! Those runs will have you up all night, especially if you want to play them perfectly! Treno" from Final Fantasy IX Piano Collections was; instead, it focuses on adding virtuosity and power in its less-than-one-minute track time to leave you chilled to the bone. While the melody is right on key with its original, the two tracks differ greatly in their presentation, but both portray their respective presentation excellently.
In the original, the upbeat techno-ish sound emphasized the rushing desire to finish the game and kick Shuyin into kingdom come. The piano version has a much more mysterious, subtle, and mystical feel to it, emphasizing the alien, cryptic Farplane. In the piano version, there is a continual crescendo and decrescendo that make the score all the more enticing and invigorating. The echoing chords and arpeggios create such quietly dramatic tension that "Demise" is possibly the most telling of all of the arrangements of the track.
Although somewhat heavier than you may expect, " Words" is an emotional track that I feared would be too similar to its piano version on the Original Soundtrack. The beautiful simplicity adds to the powerful emotion that is conveyed throughout the use of crescendos and decrescendos. The powerful, louder ending, which breaks away from the soothing quietness of the piece, is followed again by a brief section of quiet, and then it reaches the epitome of emotion with the ringing chords at the end.
Simply beautiful. The harmony consists mainly of arpeggios, which indeed fit with the sad and flowing tone of the track. Unfortunately for this track, it is just another smooth, sorrow-tinged arrangement. However, like the Original Soundtrack version, it conveys the underlying tone of Final Fantasy X-2, and it is dramatic, picking up its tempo in the second half of the track.
The difficulty picks up as the track progresses, and your fingers will have a grand old time flying across those ivory keys. The mighty arpeggios that occur just before the end of the track change into a slower, less impressive string of eighth and sixteenth notes, which although hardly what one would call a dramatic ending, create a quiet, cryptic atmosphere.
It is currently my favorite Piano Collections album, outsmarting each one to date. The musical story is apparent by the track list, and the overall jazzy, wistful tone very much represents the true Final Fantasy X-2 story. This album features some of the most fantastically arranged pieces of the entire Piano Collections series; a rare feat from one single album, a soundtrack that was, ironically enough, rather unpopular. This album is brilliance.
Eternity: Memory of Lightwaves (Final Fantasy X-2) Guitar Tab
Eternity memory of lightwaves piano sheet music pdf Music Sheet http:twseto. By UltimaFinalis 97, views. Sheet Music : http:www. Piano solos and ebay annual report pdf duets.
Piano Sheet Music Torrent Results
Eternity Memory of Light & Waves (Final Fantasy)