• BIS1995 Katalognummer
  • 7318590019955 EAN
  • 1CD Format
  • 2013 Utgivelsesår
  • På lager Tilgjengelighet

Artist
London Baroque

Komponist
Bach, Carl Philipp Emanuel | Bach, Johann Christoph Friedrich | Fasch, Johann Friedrich | Goldberg, Johann Gottlieb | Graun, Johann Gottlieb | Telemann, Georg Philipp

Ensemble
London Baroque

Plateselskap
BIS

Verk

Goldberg, Johann Gottlieb
Trio sonata in C major for two violins and b.c.:
Adagio
Alla breve
Largo
Gigue

Fasch, Johann Friedrich
Trio Sonata in C minor for two violins and b.c., FWV N:c2:
Largo
Allegro un poco
Largo
Allegro

Bach, Johann Christoph Friedrich
Trio sonata in F major for two violins and b.c., W.VII/3:
Allegro
Andante
Tempo di Minuetto

Graun, Johann Gottlieb
Trio in B flat major for violin, viola and b.c.:
Adagio
Allegretto
Allegro non troppo

Telemann, Georg Philipp
Trio in G major for violin, gamba and b.c., TWV 42:G10
Cantabile
Vivace
Affettuoso
Allegro

Bach, Carl Philipp Emanuel
Trio sonata in B flat major for two violins and b.c. Wq158 (H584):
Allegretto
Largo
Allegro

Velg antall  

Produktbeskrivelse

Music Web International, September 2013: ” The playing is again of the highest quality.”; BBC Music Magazine, November 2013: ”Stylish playing, ravishingly recorded.”

The closing disc in London Baroque’s survey of the rise and fall of the trio sonata takes us to 18th-century Germany, and includes works by no less than two Johann Gottliebs: Johann Gottlieb Goldberg – who rose to posthumous fame by being associated with J.S. Bach’s celebrated set of variations – and his namesake Johann Gottlieb Graun, violinist and composer at the court of Frederick the Great. Next to them in the list of contents are also more familiar names, such as Graun’s colleague at the Prussian court, C.P.E. Bach, and the ubiquitous G.Ph. Telemann, here represented with an unusually scored trio for violin, gamba and basso continuo. The programme straddles the divide between late Baroque and Classical music, and several of the included works point clearly at what was to come. One of these is the trio sonata by C.P.E.’s younger brother Johann Christoph Friedrich Bach, of whom it is known that he became a great admirer of Mozart after encountering his music during a visit to London in the 1780’s. Looking back over this eight-disc series, which opened with three Fantasias composed before 1620 by Orlando Gibbons, it becomes clear how far London Baroque has travelled, on a journey that has taken in both staples of the repertoire and more or less unknown jewels, by composers still revered today or awaiting rediscovery.

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