Juliette Hurel is a French flutist. She won first prizes for flute and chamber music at the Conservatoire National Supérieur de Musique in Paris, and won other awards in competitions in Darmstadt, Kobé, and Bucharest, as well as at the Concours de flûte Jean-Pierre-Rampal. She frequently performs chamber music with cellists Gary Hoffman and Jean-Guihen Queyras, violist Yuri Bashmet, violinist Shlomo Mintz, harpist Marielle Normann, pianist Stephen Kovacevich, and the Wanderer Trio. She has also appeared as a concerto soloist with various orchestras across France. Through her specialization in contemporary music, she is associated with Pierre Boulez, Pascal Dusapin, and Éric Tanguy. She has made various recordings for Naïve, Timpani, and Zig-Zag Territoires, often with her longtime accompanist, pianist Hélène Couvert. Hurel teaches flute at the Rotterdam Conservatoire, and is a member of the Rotterdam Philharmonic Orchestra.
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Classical - Released March 9, 2018 | Alpha
Virtuoso flautist Juliette Hurel offers us two pillars of the Cantor's work for transverse flute: the essential Suite in B Minor for flute and strings, which ends in the world-famous Badinerie, and the unique Partita (or Sonata, the editors can't quite decide) for solo transverse flute; and the no-less famous BWV 1013 of the 1720s. Around these twin pillars, Hurel weaves an intricate and varied tapestry, bringing in the Sonata for Trio BWV 1038, which gives every indication of being the work of Johann Sebastian, whereas it was in fact written by Carl Philipp Emanuel – or, at the very least, was a father-son collaboration. And finally we can hear the soprano Maïlys de Villoutreys performing the St Matthew Passion, the "Coffee Cantata", the Cantata "Ich habe genug" and the Easter Oratorio, in which the solo flute takes centre stage. By way of accompaniment we have the Les Surprises ensemble, a rather continuo string quintet and, on the keyboards (harpsichord and organ), we have Louis-Noël Bestion de Camboulas. © SM/Qobuz