jdhunt wrote:In the version of the music I have (it's at home, I'm at work so can't look up publisher, etc), at the end (excluding the fine), it is marked D.C. al (signe) Fine, and there are two sixteenth note pick up notes (C and C# if memory serves correct).
This looks like the same version I have. I don't know the publisher--it says "A Juan Ruano" on one side and "Jorge Cardoso" on the other beneath the title, "Milonga (De 24 Piezas Sudamericanas)." Is Ruano the publisher, arranger, collaborator, or what? The two pickup notes at the first ending, C & C#, lead right back into the D at the start, so in that sense it makes sense.
khayes wrote:Oski, when you say this is the 'stickiest part', are you talking about those first few measures or do you mean for the entire piece?
Well, for me that is the toughest part of the piece, simply because it's a challenge to play cleanly. There are other tricky parts, but to me at least none that are quite as tough.
“People may say I can’t sing, but no one can ever say I didn’t sing.” --Florence Foster Jenkins