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Rachel Podger - Johann Sebastian Bach : Double & Triple Concertos

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Johann Sebastian Bach : Double & Triple Concertos

Rachel Podger (violon) - Brecon Baroque

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There are numerous recordings of Bach's concertos avec plusieurs instruments, or with several instruments, as he called them. Posterity has labeled them double and triple concertos, but Bach's characterization lends support to Rachel Podger's interpretation here, which is based on the supposition that Bach's orchestra in such works consisted of one instrument per part. There are still many objections to this idea, beginning with the fact that the concertos of Vivaldi that served as Bach's model were demonstrably played by larger forces (Rousseau called the ensemble at the Ospedale della Pietà a "great orchestra"). However, if you want to try out Podger's playing, or the one-instrument-per-part approach, or historically oriented performance in general, this release (or its companion album of violin concertos) makes a good starting point. Podger, who has emerged as one of the leading Baroque violin players in Britain, is altogether appealing here, interacting almost playfully with her partner soloists and her hand-picked and -developed Brecon Baroque ensemble, and delivering sober slow movements that correctly prize contrapuntal detail. The one-instrument-per-part idea is especially defensible in these concertos even if you don't buy it general; Bach even called the Concerto for two violins in D minor, BWV 1043, a "concerto a sei," concerto for six. The Baroque-era instruments have wonderful timbres that define the constantly shifting textures of this music (its primary appeal) beautifully, and the Challenge Classics engineering team gets a big sound out of London's St. John the Evangelist church without booming resonance or stodgy cathedral hollowness. Very well done on all counts.
© TiVo

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Johann Sebastian Bach : Double & Triple Concertos

Rachel Podger

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Concerto in D minor for two violins, strings & basso continuo, BWV 1043

1
Vivace
00:03:47

Rachel Podger & Bojan Cicic, violin - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

2
Largo ma non tanto
00:05:59

Rachel Podger & Bojan Cicic, violin - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

3
Allegro
00:04:34

Rachel Podger & Bojan Cicic, violin - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

Concerto A minor for flute, violin, harpsichord, strings & basso continuo, BWV 1044 ()

4
Allegro
00:08:35

Rachel Podger, violin - Katy Bircher, flute - Marcin Swiatkiewicz, harpsichord - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

5
Adagio, ma non tanto, e dolce
00:06:01

Rachel Podger, violin - Katy Bircher, flute - Marcin Swiatkiewicz, harpsichord - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

6
Alla breve
00:06:51

Rachel Podger, violin - Katy Bircher, flute - Marcin Swiatkiewicz, harpsichord - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

Concerto D minor for oboe, violin, strings & basso continuo, BWV 1060R ()

7
Allegro
00:04:52

Rachel Podger, violin - Alexandra Bellamy, oboe - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

8
Adagio
00:04:29

Rachel Podger, violin - Alexandra Bellamy, oboe - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

9
Allegro
00:03:26

Rachel Podger, violin - Alexandra Bellamy, oboe - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

Concerto D major for three violins, strings & basso continuo, BWV 1064R ()

10
Allegro
00:06:32

Rachel Podger, violin - Johannes Pramsohler, violin - Bojan Cicic, violin - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

11
Adagio
00:05:43

Rachel Podger, violin - Johannes Pramsohler, violin - Bojan Cicic, violin - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

12
Allegro
00:04:28

Rachel Podger, violin - Johannes Pramsohler, violin - Bojan Cicic, violin - Brecon Baroque - Rachel Podger, conductor - Johann Sebastian Bach, composer

Descripción del álbum

There are numerous recordings of Bach's concertos avec plusieurs instruments, or with several instruments, as he called them. Posterity has labeled them double and triple concertos, but Bach's characterization lends support to Rachel Podger's interpretation here, which is based on the supposition that Bach's orchestra in such works consisted of one instrument per part. There are still many objections to this idea, beginning with the fact that the concertos of Vivaldi that served as Bach's model were demonstrably played by larger forces (Rousseau called the ensemble at the Ospedale della Pietà a "great orchestra"). However, if you want to try out Podger's playing, or the one-instrument-per-part approach, or historically oriented performance in general, this release (or its companion album of violin concertos) makes a good starting point. Podger, who has emerged as one of the leading Baroque violin players in Britain, is altogether appealing here, interacting almost playfully with her partner soloists and her hand-picked and -developed Brecon Baroque ensemble, and delivering sober slow movements that correctly prize contrapuntal detail. The one-instrument-per-part idea is especially defensible in these concertos even if you don't buy it general; Bach even called the Concerto for two violins in D minor, BWV 1043, a "concerto a sei," concerto for six. The Baroque-era instruments have wonderful timbres that define the constantly shifting textures of this music (its primary appeal) beautifully, and the Challenge Classics engineering team gets a big sound out of London's St. John the Evangelist church without booming resonance or stodgy cathedral hollowness. Very well done on all counts.
© TiVo

Detalles de la grabación original : Enregistré en octobre 2012 en l'église évangélique St John, Upper Norwood, Londres

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