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Lalo: Symphonie Espagnole, Violin Concerto, Fantaisie Norvegienne (2009)

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Lalo: Symphonie Espagnole, Violin Concerto, Fantaisie Norvegienne (2009)

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1. Violin Concerto in F major, Op. 20: I. Andante – Allegro	13:20
2. Violin Concerto in F major, Op. 20: II. Andantino	4:47
3. Violin Concerto in F major, Op. 20: III. Allegro con fuoco	6:01
4. Fantaisie norvegienne: I. Allegretto non troppo	4:55
5. Fantaisie norvegienne: II. Andante	4:03
6. Fantaisie norvegienne: III. Allegro	4:35
7. Symphonie espagnole, Op. 21 : I. Allegro non troppo		7:17
8. Symphonie espagnole, Op. 21 : II. Scherzando: Allegro molto	4:00
9. Symphonie espagnole, Op. 21 : III. Intermezzo: Allegretto non troppo		6:19
10. Symphonie espagnole, Op. 21 : IV. Andante		5:58
11. Symphonie espagnole, Op. 21 : V. Rondo: Allegro	8:18

Jean-Jacques Kantorow – violin
Granada City Orchestra 
Kees Bakels – conductor

 

Throughout the history of music, many composers have had encounters with performers that would shape much of their output for years to come. Brahms had Joachim, Shostakovich had Rostropovich, and Lalo had Sarasate. In fact, Sarasate was the impetus for a great many violin compositions in the 19th century, but his impact on Lalo's writing was perhaps the most significant. The little-known Op. 20 Concerto was Lalo's first major success, followed immediately by the perennially appreciated Op. 21 Symphonie espagnole. The final work Lalo wrote specifically for Sarasate is the Fantaisie norvégienne, which came four years after Symphonie espagnole. While the middle composition has endured as a violinist and audience favorite far more than the outer two works, all three were clearly written with Sarasate's legendary technical prowess and passionate, Romantic playing. This BIS album features violinist Jean-Jacques Kantorow performing with the Granada City Orchestra under Kees Bakels. Kantorow's playing possesses many of the characteristics listeners may imagine when thinking of Sarasate: meticulous intonation, intense vibrato, dazzling bow technique, deft glissandos into big shifts, and gripping interpretive skills. The only thing that falls a bit short of expectations is Kantorow's sound, which, though always audible over the sensitive orchestral accompaniment, is not as big, robust, or powerful as might be hoped for. Still, finding all three of these works together on one album performed by a clearly gifted artist is a rare treat, and listeners are encouraged to check it out. --- Mike D. Brownell, Rovi

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Last Updated (Monday, 27 January 2014 14:44)

 

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