Sylvio LAZZARI Quatuor à Cordes en La mineur Op. 17 – Andante
Quatuor à Cordes de Paris : Jean Leber (1er Violon), Gérard Klam (2ème
Violon), Tasso Adamopoulos (Alto), Philippe Cherond (Violoncelle)
Cello Sonata, Op.2 –
III. Gigue: Allegro Molto
Raphael Perraud, Cello ~ Laurent Wagschal, Piano
Painting By Artist Gordon Elliott
3 Pieces, Op.2 – I. Etude in C♯ Minor
By Composer Aleksandr Scriabin
Marc-André Hamelin, Pianist
“A Captive Audience” By Artist Frédéric Samuel Cordey
Six Lieder, Op.13 – 6. Die stille Lotosblume
Barbara Bonney, Soprano and Vladimir Ashkenazy, Piano
Clara Schumann, Composer / Librettist: Emanuel Geibel (Nos.3, 4, 6)
Symphony No. 95 In C Minor, Hob.I:95: – IV. Finale, Vivace
By Composer Franz Joseph Haydn
Performed By Conductor Günther Herbig And The Dresden Philharmonic Orchestra
Francis Poulenc: Concerto Pour Piano & Orchestre – i. Allegretto
Eric Le Sage: piano
Orchestre Philharmonique de Liège
dir. Stéphane Denève
Anatoly Konstantinovich Lyadov (1855-1914).
The (Prelude in B minor) Three Pieces for piano, Op.11 were composed in 1885 & published the next year. It has been argued that Lyadov never completed a large-scale work. However, many of his miniatures have their place in the piano repertoire.
While Lyadov’s technical facility was highly regarded by his contemporaries, his unreliability stood in the way of his advancement. His published compositions are relatively few in number through his natural indolence and a certain self-critical lack of confidence.
Prokofiev recalled that even the most innocent musical innovations drove the conservative Lyadov crazy. “Shoving his hands in his pockets and rocking in his soft woollen shoes without heels, he would say, “I don’t understand why you are studying with me. Go to Richard Strauss. Go to Debussy.” This was said in a tone that meant ‘Go to the devil!’.
Mozart – Ave verum corpus, K. 618
The Schütz Consort, The London Classical Players, Roger Norrington