Le classique qui fait POP !
Le classique qui fait POP !
I- Allegro ma non troppo II- Adagio III- Scherzo. Presto-Trio. Andante sostenuto IV- Allegretto Hagen Quartet: Lukas Hagen, violin 1 Rainer Schmidt, violin 2 Veronika Hagen, viola Clemens Hagen, cello with Heinrich Schiff, cello 2 Recorded: Abersee, Kirche St. Konrad 6 & 7, 19912 лет назад
Brahms - Sextet No. 1 & 2 - Members of Berlin Philharmonic Octet6 лет назад
Beethoven Piano Trio No.7 in B flat major Op.97 "Archduke" 1. Allegro moderato 2. Scherzo. Allegro 3. Andante cantabile, ma pero con moto-Poco piu adagio 4. Allegro moderato Viktoria Mullova Violin Andre Previn Piano Heinrich Schiff Violoncello5 лет назад
Violin Concerto No 1 in F sharp minor op 14 by Henryk Wieniawski 1. Allegro moderato 2. Preghiera (Larghetto) 3. Rondo (Allegro giocoso) Michael Rabin, Violin Philharmonia Orchestra Sir Adrian Boult, Conductor8 месяцев назад
Joseph Haydn Cello Condcerto in D major H.VIIb No.2 1. Allegro moderato 2. Adagio 3. Rondo Allegro Heinrich Schiff, Violoncello The Academy of St. Martin in the Fields Sir Neville Marriner, Conductor Rec.: 1987, London6 месяцев назад
Live recording from the Munich Piano Summer Festival, 1988 From the Philharmonic Hall in Munich Gasteig Friedrich Gulda - conductor Heinrich Schiff - soloist Munich Philharmonic Orchestra Friedrich Gulda - Concerto for Cello and Wind Orchestra 0:57 I. Overture 6:25 II. Idyll 14:05 III. Cadenza 20:19 IV. Menuett 24:05 V. Finale alla marcia Other Friedrich Gulda videos: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KUb8z724pbU&list=PLDOx7nx0z2hjmJKpqx9To7RBNc_zzafBp Friedrich Gulda (16 May 1930 – 27 January 2000) was an Austrian pianist and composer who worked in both the classical and jazz fields. Born in Vienna as the son of a teacher, Gulda began learning to play the piano from Felix Pazofsky at the Wiener Volkskonservatorium, aged 7. In 1942, he entered the Vienna Music Academy, where he studied piano and musical theory under Bruno Seidlhofer and Joseph Marx. He won first prize at the Geneva International Music Competition in 1946. Initially, the jury preferred the Belgian pianist Lode Backx, but when the final vote was taken, Gulda was the winner. One of the jurors, Eileen Joyce, who favoured Backx, stormed out and claimed the other jurors were unfairly influenced by Gulda's supporters. Gulda began to play concerts worldwide. He made his Carnegie Hall debut in 1950. Together with Jörg Demus and Paul Badura-Skoda, Gulda formed what became known as the "Viennese troika". Although most famous for his Mozart and Beethoven interpretations, Gulda also performed the music of J. S. Bach (often on clavichord), Schubert, Chopin, Schumann, Debussy and Ravel. His recordings of Bach's Well Tempered Clavier are well regarded by collectors. Apart from the Well Tempered Clavier, Gulda performed very few other pieces by Bach and recorded even fewer. Gulda's later reliance on co-operating with companies whose recording techniques were primitive in comparison to those espoused by more sophisticated rivals stood him in very poor stead with regard to posterity. The rescued Mozart sonata tapes issued on DG are unbelievably bad in terms of recorded technical quality; likewise the Debussy Preludes and Bach recordings of the late 60s and early 70s. From the 1950s on Gulda cultivated an interest in jazz, writing several songs and instrumental pieces, and at times combining jazz and classical music in his concerts. In 1956, he performed at Birdland in New York City and at the Newport Jazz Festival. He organized the International Competition for Modern Jazz in 1966, and he established the International Musikforum, a school for students who wanted to learn improvisation, in Ossiach, Austria, in 1968. He once said: "There can be no guarantee that I will become a great jazz musician, but at least I shall know that I am doing the right thing. I don't want to fall into the routine of the modern concert pianist's life, nor do I want to ride the cheap triumphs of the Baroque bandwagon." In jazz, he found "the rhythmic drive, the risk, the absolute contrast to the pale, academic approach I had been taught." He also took up playing the baritone saxophone. Phillips Records included Gulda in its Great Pianists of the 20th Century CD box set, which came out in 1999. His piano students included Martha Argerich, who called Gulda "my most important influence," and the conductor Claudio Abbado. He expressed a wish to die on the birthday of Mozart, the composer he most adored, and did so. He died of heart failure at the age of 69 on 27 January 2000 at his home in Weissenbach, Austria. Gulda is buried in the cemetery of Steinbach am Attersee, Austria. He was married twice, first to Paola Loew and then to Yuko Wakiyama. Two of his three sons, Paul and Rico Gulda, one from each of his marriages, are accomplished pianists. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Friedrich_Gulda3 лет назад
Антоњин Крафт: Дивертименто у А - дуру Хајнрих Шиф, виолончело Аци Бертонцељ, клавир1 лет назад
Robert Schumann Cello Concerto in A minor, Op. 129 1. Nicht zu schnell 2. Langsam 3. Sehr lebhaft Heinrich Schiff- Cello Christoph Eschenbach- Conductor Vienna Symphony Orchestra Wiener Konzerthaus, 26th of October, 19867 лет назад
Piano quintet in A major "The Trout" I Allegro vivace II Andante III Scherzo: Presto IV Theme & Variations: Andantino V Finale: Allegro giusto Members of the Hagen Quartet Alois Posch double bass András Schiff piano4 лет назад