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VIVALDI, A.: Recorder Concertos, RV 428, 437, 439, 443 (Giorno e notte) (Steinmann, Ensemble 415)

VIVALDI, A.: Recorder Concertos, RV 428, 437, 439, 443 (Giorno e notte) (Steinmann, Ensemble 415)

The Classical Shop
release date: February 2013

Originally recorded in 2010

Artists:

Conrad Steinmann

Soloist

Ensemble 415



Venue:

Kirche Kloster Beinwil, Switzerland



Record Label
Divox

Genre:

Orchestral & Concertos


Classical

Total Time - 48:17
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VIVALDI, A.: Recorder Concertos, RV 428, 437, 439, 443 (Giorno e notte) (Steinmann, Ensemble 415)

     
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ANTONIO VIVALDI

     
 

Chamber Concerto in A minor, RV 108

 
1 I. Allegro 3:26
2 II. Largo 2:22
3 III. Allegro 2:36
     
 

Recorder Concerto in G major, Op. 10, No. 6, RV 437, "Il cavallo"

 
4 I. Allegro 3:43
5 II. Largo 1:52
6 III. Allegro 1:58
     
7 

Concerto for Strings in G minor, RV 157

2:25
     
 

Concerto in C major, RV 443

 
8 I. Allegro 3:49
9 II. Largo 3:48
10 III. Allegro molto 2:57
     
11 

Concerto for Strings in G minor, RV 156

2:17
     
 

Recorder Concerto in D major, Op. 10, No. 3, RV 428, "Il gardellino"

 
12 I. Allegro 3:34
13 II. Cantabile 2:44
14 III. Allegro 2:52
     
 

Concerto in G minor, Op. 10, No. 2, RV 439, "La notte"

 
15 I. Largo 1:31
16 II. Fantasmi: Presto 0:47
17 III. Largo 0:53
18 IV. Presto 0:57
19 V. Largo, "Il sonno" 1:29
20 VI. Allegro 2:17
     
 Conrad Steinmann Soloist


Performing artist Conrad Steinmann has devoted a great deal of time and energy to a question that may seem quite banal: "What kind of flute was Vivaldi’s "flauto" in reality?" And in his search for answers, he came across Bartolo-meo Bismantova. This scholar’s manuscript treatise "Compendio Musicale" of 1677 contains detailed instructions for the performance of various instruments. Following a general introduction to music theory comes a remarkably extensive treatment of the recorder. It describes the "flauto italiano" as an instrument in three sections bored and turned in the Baroque fashion, and with the ground note g’ (he also mentions a different-sized instrument with the ground note d’). Thanks to this knowledge and the ensemble’s extraordinarily spirited music-making, Vivaldi’s works can now be heard with a new freshness. No fewer than six differently bored and tuned instruments were used, and they cast a surprising new light on Vivaldi’s world of sounds. This discovery of "new" tone colors and the logic of unexpected new fingering techniques lend a unique brilliance to this recording and provide a compelling and infectiously invigorating listening experience.
 
Instruments: recorder in d’ made by Frederick G. Morgan (Track no. 1-3) | recorder in e flat’ made by Frederick G. Morgan (Track no. 15-20) | recorder in g’ made by Ernst Meyer (Track 4-5, 12-14) | recorder in c’’ made by Ernst Meyer (Track 8,10) | recorder in c’’ made by Frederick G. Morgan (Track 9) | First Violin: Nicola Amati, Cremona 1684 | Second Violin: Sebastian Klotz, 1750 | Viola: Andrew Fairfax, 1979 | Violoncello: Norman Barak, London 1710 | Double bass: Anonymous, France 18th century | Lute: Richard Earle, Basle 1986 | Harpsichord: Gianfranco Facchini, Lugo di Romagna 2001.
 
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