Leila Josefowicz, St. Louis Symphony, David Robertson John Adams : Violin Concerto

John Adams : Violin Concerto

Leila Josefowicz, St. Louis Symphony, David Robertson

Hi-Res 24-bit – 96.00 kHz

Includes: 1 Digital booklet

Released on April 27, 2018 by Nonesuch

Main artist: Leila Josefowicz

Genre: Classical > Concertos > Violin Concertos

Distinctions: 5 de Diapason (September 2018) - Gramophone Editor's Choice (June 2018)

Choose your download
Add to basket
Improve this album page

Streaming quality

MP3 (CBR at 320 kbps)

FLAC (16-bit/44.1 kHz)

1.45

Web Player
Display track details

Album : 1 disk - 3 tracks Total length : 00:33:07

    Violin Concerto (John Adams)
  1. 1 I. Quarter-note = 78

    Leila Josefowicz, Violin - St. Louis Symphony Orchestra - David Robertson, Conductor - John Adams, Composer Copyright : © 2018 St. Louis Symphony, under license to Nonesuch Records Inc. for the United States and WEA International Inc. for the world outside the United States - ℗ 2018 St. Louis Symphony, under license to Nonesuch Records Inc. for the United States and WEA International Inc. for the world outside the United States

  2. 2 II. Chaconne - Body Through Which the Dream Flows

    Leila Josefowicz, Violin - St. Louis Symphony Orchestra - David Robertson, Conductor - John Adams, Composer Copyright : © 2018 St. Louis Symphony, under license to Nonesuch Records Inc. for the United States and WEA International Inc. for the world outside the United States - ℗ 2018 St. Louis Symphony, under license to Nonesuch Records Inc. for the United States and WEA International Inc. for the world outside the United States

  3. 3 III. Toccare

    Leila Josefowicz, Violin - St. Louis Symphony Orchestra - David Robertson, Conductor - John Adams, Composer Copyright : © 2018 St. Louis Symphony, under license to Nonesuch Records Inc. for the United States and WEA International Inc. for the world outside the United States - ℗ 2018 St. Louis Symphony, under license to Nonesuch Records Inc. for the United States and WEA International Inc. for the world outside the United States

About

In 1994 John Adams composed his Violin Concerto, a work of breath-taking virtuosity written in an exhilarating and strongly rhythmic tone, sign that it was partly conceived for the New York City Ballet; even if the first movement is somewhat reminiscent − with its dreamlike atmosphere as well as fluid and elusive harmonies – of Berg’s Violin Concerto. It’s worth noting that the orchestra, in addition to its traditional elements, features a strong percussion section as well as two synthesisers that further add to the piece’s dreamlike and uncharted hue. That same year, violinist Leila Josefowicz (born in 1977) made her debut at Carnegie Hall in a concerto by Tchaikovsky conducted by Marriner: a big leap into what was to become an established international career. And it’s precisely for Josefowicz, small world indeed, that Adams wrote his dramatic symphony Scheherazade.2 for violin and orchestra: the bond between the soloist and the master is undeniably strong, and her interpretation couldn’t be more faithful to Adam’s original idea. © SM/Qobuz

Details of original recording:

Recorded September 30 and October 1, 2016, at Powell Hall, St. Louis, MO

To discover

On the same theme

Instrument

Violon in the magazine

  • Take 2 Take 2

    When the band from Queens, NY, started work on State Of Euphoria, they were still part of the holy trinity of thrash, more or less level-pegging with Metallica and Slayer.

    Read the article
  • Real Rock Nostalgia

    Cloud Nothings are nostalgic for real rock. Rock that leaves a mark, that attacks the ears and makes you sweat.

    Read the article
More articles

The sub-genre

Classical in the magazine

More articles

News

  • Take 2 Take 2

    When the band from Queens, NY, started work on State Of Euphoria, they were still part of the holy trinity of thrash, more or less level-pegging with Metallica and Slayer.

    Read the article
  • Real Rock Nostalgia

    Cloud Nothings are nostalgic for real rock. Rock that leaves a mark, that attacks the ears and makes you sweat.

    Read the article
More articles