If you are on Linux, you can mount the Windows partition, as Linux knows how to mount NTFS drive. To make this really work you need to shut down Windows 10 in reality, as there’s a setting in Windows, which is enabled by default:
It does not shut down, just lies about it, instead it goes into a kind of hibernate.
Switch this fake shutdown option off, then you will be able to mount Windows drive in Linux for read and write.
If you are on Windows, you may use Paragon ExtFS for accessing the Linux partition.
If it is just occasionally, then VBox could be an option. But don’t expect the real horsepower from that.
I quickly prepared a short video, to make you feel, how Windows 10 in Vbox performs:
This is on my desktop, CPU i5-8500, 16GB RAM installed. The vhd resides on an SSD on the host machine, which runs on Debian 11 -MATE. I assigned 5 cores to the VM, and 6GB of RAM.
I booted it up, started Vegas, which opened a project from 7 years ago…
It’s a 1280x720 25fps (not even FullHD!) project.
Note, that there are a couple of video tracks.
Vegas plays the timeline acceptable if preview set to “preview - half”.
If I set to full, the playback drops to near 5 fps.
If I can count on benchmarks I’d expect a proportionally weaker performance on your CPU.
I don’t know what software you use on Windows?
I think you can try it in VBox anyway, and see, if it performs to your liking, just keep it so.
Look at Cinelerra (GG).
KDEnlive worth a look too.
I myself went for Davinci Resolve, but I’m not sure it could work with your graphics.
If you can install AMD-GPU pro drivers, there’s a chance, you can try Davinci Resolve.
It’s unbeatable, not just on Linux, but On the other platforms too