Separate names with a comma.
Mendelssohn - Piano Trio No. 2
Van Baerle Trio
Hannes Minnaar, piano
Maria Milstein, violin
Gideon den Herder, cello
I. Allegro energico con fuoco 0:00
II. Andante espressivo 10:18
III. Scherzo. Molto allegro quasi presto 17:14
IV. Finale. Allegro appassionato 20:40
Tchaikovsky - October : autumn song
Daniil Shafran , Nina Musinyan
Bizet - Carmen Rhapsody for clarinet, flute and piano
Jaehee Choi, clarinet
Kyungsun Lee, piano
Philipp Jundt, flute
Autumn Leaves (official video) - Eva Cassidy & the London Symphony Orchestra
If My Life had a Classical Soundtrack
Katsumi Nagaoka - Ame ( rain )
Sebastien Canard-Volland & Thibaud Giry
Debussy - Rêverie
Alice Sara Ott
and one that I posted before but well worth a repost
Chopin - Mazurka No.49 in F Minor, Op.68, No.4
Richter version, great. I guess LvB did predict the end??
Last night's Friday concert from the NCH Dublin (video usually gets deleted in 6 days)
RTÉ National Symphony Orchestra
Eugene Tzigane conductor
Mahler Symphony No. 9 / 81’
Music from another world… from eternity.
Hailed as ‘a poised orchestral leader’ (Berliner Morgenpost), Eugene Tzigane leads the RTÉ National Symphony Orchestra in one of the greatest, most profound and compelling symphonies ever written: Gustav Mahler’s intimate and epic Ninth Symphony.
Composed after a series of devastating emotional blows – the death of a daughter, the loss of an eminent job, his marriage in crisis and the onset of a heart condition that would soon take his life – Mahler’s last completed symphony is a work that stares into the darkest abyss but emerges from the prospect of bleak surrender to death, to gloriously, movingly, transform into a wonderful love-song to life and living.
A masterpiece that begins with the pulse of a heartbeat and ends with the slow, dying away of music into silence, the Ninth Symphony is an exhilarating journey into Mahler’s heart and soul full of grandeur and grace.
A symphony unlike any other, its virtuosic use of the orchestra and unique beauty of sound saw Herbert von Karajan, one of the all-time great Mahler conductors, describing it as being like ‘music coming from another world… from eternity’.
Concerts starts 2' 30'' into video
Poulenc - Les Chemins de l'Amour
Julie Scolnik - flute , Sophie Scolnik-Brower - piano