Organ Symphony Assistant

In order to make your experience an enjoyable one, please be sure to read all the information contained here.  It will be vital to your success in using Organ Symphony Assistant!

What Kind Of Audio File Is Right For You? 

After purchase, you will receive three separate WAV files. 

The "...with click track" file is used alone with headphones or an audio system and is the easiest, quickest way to experience Organ Symphony Assistant. Remember that you must download your flies to your computer before transferring them to your iPhone or iPad (via iTunes).

The other two WAV files ("...without click track" and "...click track only") are designed to be used together with a digital audio workstation (DAW) and an audio interface.  This method will allow you to create recordings, you tube videos or audition samples. A digital audio workstation (like Reaper) allows you to load the two tracks to played simultaneously. You can then, via an audio interface (like a Behringer audio interface product), direct the click track to an earpiece and the music track to an audio system. This method would be particularly ideal for Hauptwerk users who generally have experience with audio interface products.

To hear examples of what can be created, visit the sample recording page to hear some spectacular excerpts by Netherlands organist, Aarnoud de Groen.

More Information about Reaper Digital Audio Workstation 
More Information about Behringer Audio Interface  

Video Example of the two-track method of Organ Symphony Assistant

Please click on the YouTube link to hear a segment of the Rheinberger Organ Concerto no. 1 in F.  The organ part is being performed on a small two-manual organ and the Organ Symphony Assistant audio file is playing through a home audio setup. The wire running from the audio interface goes to a click track earpiece.  On top of the organ, there is a computer, which is running the"Reaper"  digital audio workstation.  

Organ Symphony Assistant NOTES

Along with each audio file are notes intended to help guide you when you are ready to play your organ part together with the orchestra.  These notes indicate the locations of tempo changes and lead-in measures. There are also specific notes about the click tracks.  Always remember to listen first to your audio file while following along, not playing, with your score.  After listening at least once, you can then better enjoy the exciting challenges of playing together with the OSA score.  This should lead to a more rewarding experience. 



  • Organ Symphony Assistant files is intended for study or entertainment use only.  Practical and sensible articulation, tempo changes and dynamics have been chosen but are in no way meant to be definitive academic interpretations.  Please be aware of that if you choose to use OSA for any audio or video recordings.
  • And finally...
    Any files purchased are for your personal use only.  Please do not share these files directly with friends or colleagues but,  instead, provide them the website location of Organ Symphony Assistant.


 Try it  FREE!
Click the link below to begin enjoying the OSA experience with the Sonata in C by W. A. Mozart or the Finale of the 3rd Symphony by Camille Saint Saëns.

There are both click-track and non click-track versions.  However, as the orchestra plays continuously throughout  both of these pieces, the WAV file can be played easily without a click track. You can also download the sheet music!

Sonata in C, K. 263 by W. A. Mozart

Third Symphony Maestoso Finale by Camille Saint-Saëns

Just go to any of the following pages:
Three Organ Concerti by G. F. Handel
Two Organ Concerti by Josef Rheinberger
Fantaisie Triomphale by Theodore Dubois

Symphonie no. 1 by Alexandre Guilmant
Suite in G Major by Ottorino Respighi

Organ Concerto in G Minor by Francis Poulenc
Kammermusik no. 7 by Paul Hindemith
Symphonie Concertante by Joseph Jongen
Cortège et Litanie by Marcel Dupré



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