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Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach im Fokus (2016)

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Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach im Fokus (2016)

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I. Violoncellokonzert a-Moll, Wq 170

1. I. Allegro assai
2. II. Andante
3. III. Allegro assai
4. Applause

II. Triosonate c-Moll, Wq 161, Nr. 1
("Gespräch zwischen einem Sanguineus & einem Melancholicus")

5. I. Allegretto - Presto
6. II. Adagio
7. III. Allegro
8. Applause

III. Sinfonie h-Moll, Wq 182, Nr. 5

9. I. Allegretto
10. II. Larghetto
11. III. Presto
12. Applause

IV. Violoncellokonzert A-Dur, Wq 172

13. I. Allegro
14. II. Largo con sordini, mesto
15. III. Allegro assai
16. Applause

17. Sinfonie C-Dur, Wq 182, Nr. 3 – Allegro

Ophélie Gaillard, Violoncello
Francesco Corti, Fortepiano

Pulcinella Orchestra
Ophélie Gaillard, Conductor

Tage Alter Musik in Regensburg 2016
Dreieinigkeitskirche Regensburg, 15.05.2016
FM broadcast Deutschlandfunk, 01.08.2016


The main Sunday evening concert was back in the Trinity church, with the French Pulcinella Orchestra and a very welcome concert of music by Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach, an often overlooked member of that extraordinary family. Led by cellist Ophélie Gaillard, it was perhaps inevitable that the programme would open and close with cello concertos (Wq 170/172). In typical CPE Bach style, the expansive opening cello melody of the A minor concerto was in sharp contrast to the busy orchestral introduction. The opening movement ended with a large-scale cadenza that seemed to momentarily wander off into a concerto from a completely different era. The concluding A major Concerto included some florid cello figuration in the opening Allegro, tempered by a yearning cello melody in the central Largo. Despite her leadership position, Ophélie Gaillard never allowed her cello to dominate the proceedings – an admirable, but not often heard, practice. The Symphony 5 in B minor was another example of CPE Bach’s extravagent compositional style, with rapid changes of mood and texture. The second half opened with his Sanguineus & Melancholicus, with violinists Thibault Noally and David Chivers representing the battle between the temperaments. --- andrewbensonwilson.org

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