Available languages: EnglishBorn in 1991, Daniil Trifonov is a Russian pianist who began playing the piano at the age of five. As a teen, he was active in competitions, participating in the International Scriabin Competition and the International Piano Competition of San Marino. In 2010, he won third prize in the International Chopin Piano Competition in Warsaw and won the Special Prize of Polish Radio for Best Mazurka performance. He placed first in 2011 at the Arthur Rubinstein International Piano Master Competition, and won the Pnina Salzman Prize for the Best Performer of a Chopin Piece, among other awards. Soon after winning the Rubinstein Competition, Trifonov won the grand prize of the International Tchaikovsky Competition, which led to his recording Tchaikovsky's Piano Concerto No. 1 with Valery Gergiev and the Mariinsky Orchestra. In the wake of so many youthful achievements, he has also received scholarships, including the Scriabin Scholarship, the "Young Talents of Russia" Foundation Scholarship, and the Guzik Foundation Award. Trifonov completed his studies with Tatiana Zelikman at the Gnessin Special School of Music, and attended the Cleveland Institute of Music to study under Sergei Babayan. His playing has taken him around the world, and he has given recitals in Europe, North America, and Asia. In concert, he has performed with the New York Philharmonic, the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, the Boston Symphony Orchestra, the Russian National Orchestra, the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, the Vienna Philharmonic, and many other major orchestras, as well as appearing with chamber ensembles and being a guest artist at international festivals. Trifonov also pursues a side career as a composer, writing works for orchestra, chamber groups, and keyboard. He has recorded for Deutsche Grammophon and Decca, the latter of which released his Billboard debut, Daniil Trifonov Plays Frédéric Chopin, in February of 2013. He returned to the classical Top 20 only a week later with the Deutsche Grammophon-issued Trifonov: The Carnegie Recital. After reaching the number ten spot with Rachmaninov Variations in 2015, 2016's Transcendental: Daniil Trifonov Plays Franz Liszt reaffirmed his popularity, climbing to number four. Trifonov reentered the classical Top Ten in 2017 with Chopin Evocations. ~ Blair Sanderson
3 albums gesorteerd op Best verkocht en gefilterd op Sinds 3 maanden
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Concerten voor klavier - Verschenen op 11 oktober 2019 | Deutsche Grammophon (DG)
Hi-Res Booklet Onderscheidingen 5 de Diapason
Daniil Trifonov's journey around the world of Rachmaninov is at an end. The pianist has arrived safely into the harbour with Yannick Nézet-Seguin's Philadelphia Orchestra. This finale was inspired by the bells which are ubiquitous in the Great Russian soundscape. Alain Corbin explained their importance to the rhythmic and symbolic scansion of everyday life in 19th Century France in his book Village Bells. To the historian's analysis, we can now add the testimony of the pianist – who, like Rachmaninov, grew up in Novgorod. Russian bells leant Russian music its nobility and colouring of folk nostalgia. Daniil Trifonov hasn't forgotten this, as is clear from his piano transcription of the first episode of Les Cloches. He was wise enough to respect the operatic power of the score and the splendour of its orchestration: harp, celesta and flutes are all truly transformed into bells in the hands of a musician who stays true to the aura of disquieting oddness (with its shades of Edgar Allen Poe) which surrounds the first movement. His technique matches his capricious and bubbling imagination. While we might find ourselves yawning a little at the Vocalise, the first and third Concertos move us from thrilling ecstasies to tears of pleasure. A very fine record, in which the orchestra, perhaps a little distant, fulfils its role as a soundbox for the soloist. © Elsa Siffert/Qobuz
Rachmaninov: The Bells, Op. 35: 1. Allegro ma non tanto (The Silver Sleigh Bells) (Arr. Trifonov for Piano)
Klassiek - Verschenen op 13 september 2019 | Deutsche Grammophon (DG)
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