• BIS2015 Katalognummer
  • 7318590020159 EAN
  • 1SACD Format
  • 2013 Utgivelsesr
  • P lager Tilgjengelighet

Artist
London Baroque

Komponist
Albinoni, Tomaso | Bononcini, Giovanni | Bonporti, Francesco Antonio | Gallo, Domenico | Locatelli, Pietro Antonio | Porpora, Nicola | Sammartini, Giuseppe | Tartini, Giuseppe | Vivaldi, Antonio

Ensemble
London Baroque

Plateselskap
BIS

Verk

Albinoni, Tomaso Giovanni
Balletto in G major, Op.3 No.3:
Preludio
Allemanda
Corrente
Gavotta

Bonporti, Francesco Antonio
Sonata in G minor, Op.6 No.7:
Adagio
Allemanda
Giga

Vivaldi, Antonio: Folia, Op.1 No.12

Bononcini, Giovanni
Sonata II from XII Sonatas for the Chamber:
Largo – Andante
Lento
Allegro
Menuet I. Non presto – Menuet II. Presto

Porpora, Nicola
Sonata, Op.2 No.III:
Adagio sostenuto
Allegro
Adagio
Allegro

Sammartini, Giuseppe
Sonata V from XII Sonate a due Violini, e Violoncello, e Cembalo, se piace, Opera Terza:
Andante sostenuto
Allegro
Sarabanda. Allegro ma non tanto e grazioso – Allegro – Sarabanda d.c.

Locatelli, Pietro Antonio
Sonata in D major, Op.8 No.8:
Largo andante
Vivace
Cantabile
[Alla Breve] – Adagio
Allegro molto

Gallo, Domenico
Sonata No.1 in G major:
Moderato
Andantino
Presto

Tartini, Giuseppe
Suonata a tre in D minor:
Allegro
Largo andante
Presto

Velg antall  

Produktbeskrivelse

”…a highly interesting selection of works, and a disc that can be thoroughly recommended.” Early Music Review

Just as the seventeenth century saw the rise of the trio sonata to its position as the most important chamber music form, so the eighteenth century saw its decline and eventual demise. The seventh and penultimate disc in London Baroque’s highly acclaimed survey of the genre through the two centuries lets us sample these later developments in Italy, the nation where the genre had evolved some 100 years earlier. We do so through works by composers who are well-known (Vivaldi), unknown (Bonporti), known for the wrong reasons (Albinoni never composed the famous – or infamous – Adagio) and ignored by mistake (the trio sonata that inspired Stravinsky to compose Pulcinella was by Domenico Gallo and not by Pergolesi, as was long believed). Among our Italians are Locatelli and Tartini, two of the great violinist-composers of the period, as well as a trio largely active in musical centres outside of Italy: Bononcini, Sammartini and Porpora, who taught the young Haydn in Vienna in the 1750’s. Together their compositions come to form a mosaic, where proud traditions from Corelli and earlier (as seen in Vivaldi’s Folia and Albinoni’s dance suite) are gradually superseded by rococo traits.

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