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Classical - Released September 28, 2018 | ARTALINNA

Hi-Res Booklet Distinctions Diapason d'or - 4F de Télérama - Choc de Classica
Considered as one of the most inspired pianists of his generation, Severin von Eckardstein explores three major cycles of French music from the 1900s, associating Claude Debussy’s two revolutionary books Images (1904-1907) and Gabriel Dupont’s La Maison dans les dunes (1907-1909) as part of this debut album under the Artalinna label: this suite of 10 pieces with memorable atmospheres filled with luminous colours and heady melodies will stand out for many as a musical revelation! © Artalinna
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Solo Piano - Released March 17, 2017 | CAvi-music

Hi-Res Booklet Distinctions 5 de Diapason
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Solo Piano - Released June 18, 2021 | ARTALINNA

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A formidable interpreter of the works of Robert Schumann, the German pianist Severin von Eckardstein here offers an intense version of rare narrative force of one of the most complex cycles of the 19th century, the Davidsbündlertänze Op. 6. This dazzling kaleidoscope of moods is embedded with works by Chopin and Tchaikovsky, of particularly passionate resonance. Great musical moments that confirm Severin von Eckardstein’s status as one of the most poetic musicians in the world of the piano. © Artalinna
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Classical - Released August 7, 2012 | K&K Verlagsanstalt

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Classical - Released February 11, 2010 | Fuga Libera

Booklet
In his murky booklet notes for this release, German pianist Severin von Eckardstein does manage one clear statement by way of justifying his addition to the already substantial body of recordings of Schubert's piano sonatas: "In these two sonatas," he writes, "there are so many musical details to discover that I cannot rid myself of the idea of offering a new version." That remark points to the overall quality of the music-making here, especially in the main attraction, the Piano Sonata in A major, D. 959. Eckardstein finds all kinds of detail in this music, including some that doubtless would have been a surprise to Schubert himself. For just one example, consider the finale of the A major sonata, where the movement's main theme is stated in the left hand after its initial appearance and the consequent material. Eckardstein plays the right-hand accompanimental material extremely quietly here, and then makes a whole long crescendo out of this accompanimental material leading up to the E major cadence some time later. Details like this, and there are plenty where the listener's attention is drawn away from the basic thematic structure of the music, tend to obscure the long line of the work, but many listeners take Schubert's ultimate sonatas, finished in the last days of his life, as fantasy-like pieces without much of a long line. The Piano Sonata in C major, D. 840, "Relique," which is unfinished, only strengthens this line of argument. Eckardstein manages to make not only this work but even the substantial outer movements of the A major sonata sound a bit like giant Impromptus, and his fingers certainly produce an impressive and poetic variety of textures. This is one of those recordings where the listener's conception of the music may determine much of the response, but it's worth remembering that soberer performances, from Rudolf Serkin on down, have found more balance in the A major sonata than is heard here. Booklet notes are in German, French, and English. © TiVo