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Patricia Kopatchinskaja - Deux (Bartók, Poulenc & Ravel)

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Deux (Bartók, Poulenc & Ravel)

Patricia Kopatchinskaja, Polina Leschenko

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The least that one could say about the art of Moldavian violinist Patricia Kopatchinskaja is that one cannot be left indifferent by it - so completely does she set herself apart from her "smoother", more mainstream peers. One only needs to hear her explosive reading of Ravel's Tzigane, where she is particularly daring: the result is extravagant, but in reality, it is wholly in keeping with the spirit of this score, which too many violinists play prissily: after listening to this, you'll not want to hear it played any other way. Kopatchinskaja murmurs, rages, dreams, swoons, surges, explodes, caresses, grips, undulates, chirrups and slaps through the ten minutes of this humorous, provocative, bravura performance. Doubtless the serious Bartók wouldn't have relished Ravel's pseudo-Hungarian allusions - not understanding that the French composer was simply lampooning the Viennese pseudo-Hungarian-Tzigane style - going by his Second Sonata for Violin and Piano, which is both dogmatically Magyar and Bartókian, a rather gruff piece all in all. Much less gruff is the sumptuous Sonata by Poulenc, written in 1943 in a tone which is sometimes tragic - even if the facetious Poulenc undertakes his own personal Resistance by working into each of his three movements a quotation from Tea for Two, a song forbidden under the Occupation. Pianist Polia Leschenko offers the violinist a breather with the short but efficient waltz  Coppelia by Dohnanyi, a little Franco-Hungarian wink, a prelude to the big wink Tzigane, which crowns the album. © SM/Qobuz

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Deux (Bartók, Poulenc & Ravel)

Patricia Kopatchinskaja

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1
Violin Sonata, FP 119: I. Allegro con fuoco
Patricia Kopatchinskaja
00:06:09

Francis Poulenc, Composer - Polina Leschenko, MainArtist - Patricia Kopatchinskaja, MainArtist

2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France 2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France

2
Violin Sonata, FP 119: II. Intermezzo. Très lent et calme
Patricia Kopatchinskaja
00:05:51

Francis Poulenc, Composer - Polina Leschenko, MainArtist - Patricia Kopatchinskaja, MainArtist

2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France 2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France

3
Violin Sonata, FP 119: III. Presto tragico. Strictement la double plus lent
Patricia Kopatchinskaja
00:05:16

Francis Poulenc, Composer - Polina Leschenko, MainArtist - Patricia Kopatchinskaja, MainArtist

2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France 2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France

4
Coppélia: Waltz (Arr. for Piano by Ernst von Dohnányi)
Polina Leschenko
00:04:57

Léo Delibes, Composer - Polina Leschenko, MainArtist

2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France 2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France

5
Violin Sonata No. 2, Sz. 76: I. Molto moderato
Patricia Kopatchinskaja
00:08:40

Bela Bartok, Composer - Polina Leschenko, MainArtist - Patricia Kopatchinskaja, MainArtist

2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France 2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France

6
Violin Sonata No. 2, Sz. 76: II. Allegretto
Patricia Kopatchinskaja
00:11:49

Bela Bartok, Composer - Polina Leschenko, MainArtist - Patricia Kopatchinskaja, MainArtist

2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France 2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France

7
Tzigane, M. 76
Patricia Kopatchinskaja
00:10:09

Maurice Ravel, Composer - Polina Leschenko, MainArtist - Patricia Kopatchinskaja, MainArtist

2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France 2017 Alpha Classics / Outhere Music France

Album Description

The least that one could say about the art of Moldavian violinist Patricia Kopatchinskaja is that one cannot be left indifferent by it - so completely does she set herself apart from her "smoother", more mainstream peers. One only needs to hear her explosive reading of Ravel's Tzigane, where she is particularly daring: the result is extravagant, but in reality, it is wholly in keeping with the spirit of this score, which too many violinists play prissily: after listening to this, you'll not want to hear it played any other way. Kopatchinskaja murmurs, rages, dreams, swoons, surges, explodes, caresses, grips, undulates, chirrups and slaps through the ten minutes of this humorous, provocative, bravura performance. Doubtless the serious Bartók wouldn't have relished Ravel's pseudo-Hungarian allusions - not understanding that the French composer was simply lampooning the Viennese pseudo-Hungarian-Tzigane style - going by his Second Sonata for Violin and Piano, which is both dogmatically Magyar and Bartókian, a rather gruff piece all in all. Much less gruff is the sumptuous Sonata by Poulenc, written in 1943 in a tone which is sometimes tragic - even if the facetious Poulenc undertakes his own personal Resistance by working into each of his three movements a quotation from Tea for Two, a song forbidden under the Occupation. Pianist Polia Leschenko offers the violinist a breather with the short but efficient waltz  Coppelia by Dohnanyi, a little Franco-Hungarian wink, a prelude to the big wink Tzigane, which crowns the album. © SM/Qobuz

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