• BIS1688 Katalognummer
  • 7318590016886 EAN
  • 1CD Format
  • 2009 Utgivelsesår

Artist
Lindberg, Christian (trombone)

Dirigent
Tognetti, Richard

Komponist
Anonymous | Bertali, Antonio | Biber, Heinrich Ignaz Franz von | Castello, Dario | Cesare, Giovanni Martino | Frescobaldi, Giralmo | Speer, Daniel

Ensemble
Australian Chamber Orchestra (members)

Plateselskap
BIS

Verk

Castello, Dario:
Sonata Quinta for violin, trombone and basso continuo (from Sonate Concertate In Stil Moderno, Libro I, 1621)
Sonata Duodecima for 2 violins, trombone and basso continuo (from Sonate Concertate In Stil Moderno, Libro II, 1629)

Anonymous: Sonata for trombone and harpsichord/organ

Speer, Daniel
Sonata à 3 and Gigue for 2 violins, trombone and basso continuo:
Sonata à 3
Gigue

Frescobaldi, Giralmo
Canzon 1–4 for trombone and harpsichord/organ:
Canzona V a basso solo detta la Tromboncina
Canzona VI a basso solo detta l’Altiera
Canzona VII a basso solo detta la Superba (o Tuccina)
Canzona VIII a basso solo detta l’Ambitiosa

Biber, Heinrich Ignaz Franz von:
Sonata à 3 for 2 violins, trombone and basso continuo
Sonata à 3 for 2 violins, trombone and basso continuo

Castello, Dario: Sonata Quarta for violin, trombone and basso continuo
Cesare, Giovanni Martino: La Hieronyma for trombone and harpsichord (from Musicali Melodie, 1621)

Bertali, Antonio:
Sonata à 3 for 2 violins, trombone and basso continuo
Sonata à 3 for 2 violins, trombone and basso continuo

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Produktbeskrivelse

Gramophone: Editor's Choice.

The big, powerful trombone of our time is a creature of wide open spaces and large auditoriums. ‘Trombone’ simply means ‘big trumpet’ and the two are nowadays seen as obvious bedfellows. Not so in the 17th century! The instrument was called sackbut – a soft sounding, gentle thing whose natural partners were the viola and recorder: in 1666, the British scholar William Dugdale contrasted the ‘couragious blast of deadly war’ produced by trumpeters with the ‘sweet harmony of violins, sackbutts, recorders and cornetts’. The sackbuts were much smaller than today’s trombones, with tiny mouthpieces, tubes narrower than the ones on a modern trumpet, and bells that a man’s hand might easily cover. Compared to the modern trombone, it was far easier to crack a note, but as compensation you could add inflections and ornaments with a much greater grace and range. Christian Lindberg, who has done more than anyone to establish the modern trombone as a solo instrument, bought his first sackbut 30 years ago, and already then dreamed of recording a baroque programme. Now the opportunity to do so has arrived – largely due to Lindberg’s encounter with the violinist Richard Tognetti and his Australian Chamber Orchestra. The Lindberg / ACO collaboration has already been documented on disc in a programme of 18th-century trombone concertos (BIS-CD-1248), a release described in International Record Review as ‘sensational … one of those recordings which make criticism a glorious irrelevance.’ On this recording Lindberg and a handful of the ACO players in ‘sweet harmony’ present a programme including sonatas and canzonas by Biber, Frescobaldi and Dario Castello.

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