Eric Le Sage
Available languages: EnglishEric le Sage is a French pianist best known for his performances of the music of Robert Schumann and other Romantic composers. After studying at the Paris Conservatoire, he went to London to study with Maria Curcio. In 1985 he won the International Piano Competition in Porto, followed by winning the Robert Schumann International Competition in Zwickau in 1989. Later that year, le Sage went on to win the Leeds Competition, which gave him the opportunity to perform in concert with Simon Rattle. His career has taken him around the world, and he has performed with major orchestras and chamber ensembles in Europe and the United States. A regular participant in music festivals in France, le Sage founded the International Music Festival of Salon-de-Provence in 1993. In addition to his recordings of Schumann, le Sage has also specialized in the music of Gabriel Fauré and released a recording of the complete keyboard works of Francis Poulenc.
2 albums gesorteerd op Meest aanbevolen en gefilterd op Klassiek, 5 étoiles de Classica en € 5,00 tot € 10,00
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Klassiek - Verschenen op 20 juli 2018 | Alpha
Hi-Res Booklet Onderscheidingen Diapason d'or / Arte - Le Choix de France Musique - 5 étoiles de Classica
With this new series entitled ‘Salon de musique’, Alpha presents recordings made by artists who have enlivened the Festival of Salon de Provence for some years now: the pianist Eric le Sage, who has made many recordings for Alpha, the clarinettist Paul Meyer etc… with cellist Claudio Bohórquez, they have now put two Beethoven trios on disc. By 1798, the year Ludwig van Beethoven composed his Trio for piano, clarinet and cello op.11, he was already well-known in Vienna as a remarkable improviser and an ambitious young composer. the piece was clearly aimed at the enlightened aristocracy, as well as competent musical amateurs. This did not prevent the critics, though universally positive, from judging the score to be over-complex in places. Dedicated to the Empress Marie-Theresa of Austria, the Septet was published in 1802 by Hofmeister, and on being well-received it was then rearranged for various combinations. Beethoven himself made a version for clarinet, cello and piano, op.38 in E Flat major – the one recorded here. © Alpha Classics
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