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Hindemith Violin Concerto/ Mozart Violin Concerto The Goossen's/London Symphony recordings from 1959 feature Joseph Fuchs as the soloist on these Bert Whyte recordings at Walthamstow Assembly Hall in London
The pairing here of Mozart's inspired Clarinet Concerto, K. 622, and his sublime Clarinet Quintet, K. 581, is not surprising, nor is the collaboration of conductor Sir Neville Marriner and his son, clarinetist Andrew Marriner, unusual, since both musicians have a natural affinity for this composer.
Mozart's last competed work of any dimensions, the clarinet concerto leaves the feeling, not of an ending, but of a beginning, an excited discovery and exploration of a beloved, yet virtually new, instrument.
In spite of the varying degrees of popularity of Mozart’s numerous piano concertos, no one would seriously consider ranking them by quality. It would certainly prove an impossible task, for each and every one of these intense yet often playful compositions could be considered the most perfect of its genre.
Fifteen years separates Eine Kleine Nachtmusik from the Divertimento K.136, fifteen important years of the composer's short life during which his music took on a new breadth of style and poignancy of expression.
The Berlin Radio Symphony Orchestra with Ferenc Fricsay conducting performing Mozart Mass No. 18 in C Minor.
That the C minor Quintet found its way into a chamber is all thanks to Mozart himself, for he sought out his Wind Serenade K. 388 – composed many years previously – and arranged it anew. Holliger and his fellow musicians leave no doubt as to the serious, mysterious character of the piece, which are inherent in the key and formal structure of the work.
Let us recall that great American and citizen of the world who trod every musical pathway and who held his audience riveted with unbounding energy and charisma.
Academy of St Martin in the Fields
One would never realize the age of the recordings; sonics are superb and Mozart especially doesn't require a subwoofer channel. If your speakers are correctly set up you shouldn't miss the center channel of the four-channel reproduction. The acoustics of a fine London town hall are just right for the music.John Sunier, Audiophile Auditio