concerto_2071

Kurt Weill, Milhaud, Stravinsky

(Dessau, March 2, 1900 – New York, April 3, 1950; Marsiglia, September 4, 1892 – Ginevra, June 22, 1974; Lomonosov, June 17, 1882 – New York, April 6, 1971)

Kurt Weill – Concerto for violin & wind orchestra Op.12, Milhaud – Suite Op. 157b, Stravinsky – Histoire du soldat Suite

Jeffrey Tate (conductor), Enrico Pieranunzi (piano), Gabriele Pieranunzi (violin), Alessandro Carbonare (clarinet)

1 CD STEREO DDD - Time: 52:54
16 pages booklet, Italian/English

€12,00

Product Description

20th-century historic music

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Tracklist
1 Concerto for violin & wind orchestra Op. 12 Andante con moto 11:14
2 Concerto for violin & wind orchestra Op. 12 Notturno. Allegro un poco tenuto 3:51
3 Concerto for violin & wind orchestra Op. 12 Cadenza. Moderato 4:08
4 Concerto for violin & wind orchestra Op. 12 Serenata. Allegretto 4:11
5 Concerto for violin & wind orchestra Op. 12 Allegro molto. un poco agitato 7:47
6 Histoire du Soldat Suite for clarinet, violin and piano Tango – Valse – Rag 6:37
7 Histoire du Soldat Suite for clarinet, violin and piano No. 3 from “Three Pieces for Clarinet solo” 1:06
8 Histoire du Soldat Suite for clarinet, violin and piano a. Improigor (E. Pieranunzi) b. Danse du diable (I. Stravinsky) 2:28
9 Suite Op. 157b for violin, clarinet and piano Ouverture 1:27
10 Suite Op. 157b for violin, clarinet and piano Divertissement 2:51
11 Suite Op. 157b for violin, clarinet and piano Jeu 1:33
12 Suite Op. 157b for violin, clarinet and pianoIntroduction et Final 5:31

description

Live at the San Carlo theatre: two exceptional recordings, from different times, on the stage of the oldest theatre in Europe, presented for the first time on this CD. The programme opens under the prestigious baton of Sir Jeffrey Tate who directs the violin concerto by Kurt Weill – the violin is played by Gabriele Pieranunzi with great soloistic quality; the second and more recent recording sees another great musical star, the brother of Gabriele, Enrico, take his turn for the first time with Alessandro Carbonare on the clarinet in a more classical style. The notes and interviews with the two Pieranunzi brothers, both by the music critic Mattino Stefano Valanzuolo, helps us understand the meaning, or meanings, and roles of this production which sits between genres (classical, popular, jazz).

View Also: Solisti del Teatro San Carlo di Napoli

 

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