"Reflections"
By Hannah Greene

Peter Thomas - cello
Benjamin Adler - clarinet

An original composition inspired by and performed in the Ambassador Hotel. Presented by Doors Open Milwaukee and Access Contemporary Music. 

Not interested in using the "Bridal March" for your wedding ceremony, but not sure what else to use? 


Hannah Y Greene has composed multiple piano pieces specifically written as something new to walk down the aisle. Each one is designed to loop the melody in order to cater to the different amount of bridesmaids in your wedding party and then builds to introduce the Bride with her own climactic ending.


Listen to the examples:

Love's Journey

From This Day On

Our Beginning

True Love

Forevermore

A Sweet Beginning


Options:

1. The sheet music for each of these pieces are available on the Scores page


2. To have the music arranged for something other then piano (such as Harp) Please contact Hannah through the Contact Page.


3. You can also *commission* Hannah Y Greene to write a brand new piece for your special day!

-- this can really personalize the instrumentation, length, style of the music. 

*New Wedding Music*

  • Fantasy3:01
  • The Porch Swing1:39
  • Doloroso Quartet2:22
  • Montage Love & War3:22
  • BOATS2:27
  • Love's Journey1:48
  • Piano Trilogy3:11
  • Inspiration1:59
  • Hannah's Song1:51
  • From This Day On1:59
  • Our Beginning2:30
  • True Love2:47
  • Forevermore3:06
  • A Sweet Beginning2:34

"The Brook" (Aug. 2013)


Soprano- Sarah Cambidge

Guitar- Travis Chastain


"The Brook" is a beautiful poem written by Lord Alfred Tennyson. Soprano Sarah Cambidge and guitarist Travis Chastain (both Alumni of the University of Denver) commissioned the poem to be set to music. Throughout the piece, the juxtaposition of life and death, consistency and change is represented by contrasting different timbres of voice and guitar. It is also represented with a change in time signature using both duple and triple meter, and by rhythmically placing two notes against three. The piece moves through three different stages of life—beginning, middle, and end—then cycles back to the beginning. "For men may come and men may go, but I go on forever."

Hannah Y Greene enjoys composing personalized music for musicians and other artists! She is always open to new collaborations. 


She has had multiple commissions to write new music for recitals, concerts, events (including new music for a wedding ceremony), and more. 


If you're interested in commissioning Hannah Y Greene please contact her through the Contact Page

Composer | Orchestrator | Teacher 


"The Doloroso Quartet" (Aug. 2013)


Clarinet- Julian Bohorquez

Violin- Nicole Rafferty

Cello- Julia Tsogyal Woodrich Emery

Piano- Skylar Anderson


Doloroso is Latin for sorrowful. The cello was chosen as the primary expressive instrument to describe this emotion. Combined with violin, clarinet, and piano, the four instruments stretch the tempo as a key element to express sorrow. The piano gives weight to the seriousness of the emotion by utilizing the lower register. The timbre of the clarinet adds its own melody of sorrow and the violin reaches up to the heavens in a cry for help.

  • 7:37

Concert Music Examples

"Compass" (Nov. 2013)


Trumpet- Katelyn Guy

Trombone- Danielle Park

F. Horn- Elaine Anderies

Tuba- John Neuber


"Compass" is a new concert music work that was written so that each instrument represents the four corners of the earth and their respective "winds". I began by researching the Greek mythological connotation of each "wind" and then gave each part a "personality" based on what I found. Throughout the piece, the four winds express their own voice and then are pitted against each other. After a whirlwind of sound, all four winds unite together with the "North Wind". 

"Piano Trilogy" (Jan. 2012)


Pianist - Gi Huh


"Piano Trilogy" combines three short piano pieces that explore six pitches. They are C, Db, F#, G, A, and Ab. Each of the three pieces has a different affect attached to it. The first is dramatic and melancholy. The second is playful and the third is resolved. All three pieces were composed by ear—without using a piano to write them.