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Niccolo Paganini – 24 Caprices for Flute (Patrick Gallois) [1992]

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Niccolo Paganini – 24 Caprices for Flute (Patrick Gallois) [1992]


01.	No. 1 in E
02.	No. 2 in B minor
03.	No. 3 in E minor
04.	No. 4 in C minor
05.	No. 5 in A minor
06.	No. 6 in G minor
07.	No. 7 in A minor
08.	No. 8 in E flat
09.	No. 9 in E
10.	No. 10 in G minor
11.	No. 11 in C
12.	No. 12 in A flat
13.	No. 13 in B flat
14.	No. 14 in E flat
15.	No. 15 in E minor
16.	No. 16 in G minor
17.	No. 17 in E flat
18.	No. 18 in C
19.	No. 19 in E flat
20.	No. 20 in D
21.	No. 21 in A
22.	No. 22 in F
23.	No. 23 in E flat
24.	No. 24 in A minor

Patrick Gallois - flute

 

Nicoló Paganini, violinist extraordinaire, being one of the pioneering virtuoso propagandists, was often thought to be in league with the devil. Patrick Gallois has approached his own flute transcription of Paganini's 24 Caprices Op. 1 with suitable dare-devilry. Gallois's game is not laboriously to sound off every note, but rather to recreate the spirit of the individual Capriccios as suits a wind instrumentalist clutching a quick-speaking, modern flute. He sets a mass of avant-garde flute techniques over and above the initial romantic virtuosity. Fortunately, Gallois has the necessary pyro-gymnastic control and creative musicality to carry this off with flair. Most impressive are the double-stop imitations. Not only does he simultaneously sing and play, as in the eerie tremolo study (No. 6) or the evocation of a hunt (No. 9), but he alternates the melody between voice and flute with assured mobility. Harmonics and double articulation add further meat to his range of timbral colours, as does his medley of varying articulations. Double, triple and flutter-tonguing are effortlessly executed, employing a ghost-like buzzing in the Variations of No. 24, hysterical, staccato skitterings in the Allegretto of No. 20, but also lackadaisical articulation in the Andante of No. 11. Although circular breathing plays a major role in creating long melodic lines, Gallois is never afraid to take breathing time when the mood allows. His dramatic inhalations in the Amoroso of No. 21 are welcomed, as is the noise of rapid key clicks heard in Allegro assai of No. 19. Gallois likes to speak directly, without any artificial cleansing. He leaves us exhausted, but exhilarated. ---Kate Sherriff, classical-music.com

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