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Classical - Released September 27, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

Booklet Distinctions 5 de Diapason
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Classical - Released September 27, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released September 20, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

Booklet
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Classical - Released September 20, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released August 23, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released August 9, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released August 2, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released July 19, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released July 12, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released June 28, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released May 24, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

Booklet Distinctions 5 de Diapason - 5 Sterne Fono Forum Klassik
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Without the help of blaring drums or castanets, culture-filled aesthete Paul van Nevel gives the opportunity to hear the music that Christopher Columbus heard during his travels and adventurous life. This has resulted in a rigorous selection of (many unknown) a capella works, by Italian and Spanish composers from the late 15th and early 16th centuries. Beginning with childhood memories of Christopher Columbus (a carnival song evoking an erotic joke about chimney sweeps), the album ends with pieces by Agricola most likely heard by the navigator at the end of his final voyage in 1506. This virtual musical journey begins in 15th century Venice and reaches the court of Ferdinand and Isabella in Madrid, Seville, Cordoba and Valladolid. This offers an exciting programme benefitting from the exceptional quality of singers of the Huelgas Ensemble, specialised in medieval and Renaissance polyphony and founded in 1971 by Paul van Nevel. © François Hudry/Qobuz
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Classical - Released May 24, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Without the help of blaring drums or castanets, culture-filled aesthete Paul van Nevel gives the opportunity to hear the music that Christopher Columbus heard during his travels and adventurous life. This has resulted in a rigorous selection of (many unknown) a capella works, by Italian and Spanish composers from the late 15th and early 16th centuries. Beginning with childhood memories of Christopher Columbus (a carnival song evoking an erotic joke about chimney sweeps), the album ends with pieces by Agricola most likely heard by the navigator at the end of his final voyage in 1506. This virtual musical journey begins in 15th century Venice and reaches the court of Ferdinand and Isabella in Madrid, Seville, Cordoba and Valladolid. This offers an exciting programme benefitting from the exceptional quality of singers of the Huelgas Ensemble, specialised in medieval and Renaissance polyphony and founded in 1971 by Paul van Nevel. © François Hudry/Qobuz
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Classical - Released May 17, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released May 10, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released May 3, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Classical - Released April 12, 2019 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Cello Concertos - Released November 30, 2018 | Sony Music Classical Local

Hi-Res Booklet Distinctions 4F de Télérama - Diapason d'or / Arte - Le Choix de France Musique
Cellist Sol Gabetta and her almost-favourite pianist, Bertrand Chamayou, focus here on Schumann's all too rare repertoire for cello and piano. And once again, none of these pieces are intended a priori for cello, even though the original scores do propose the instrument as a possible alternative to the clarinet in Fantasy Pieces or the horn in Adagio and Allegro. It was only with Five Pieces in Folk Style that Schumann immediately thought of the cello! Here, Chamayou plays on a Viennese fortepiano by Streicher, dated from 1847 - three or four years after the composition of these three works. The Concerto for cello is accompanied by the Basel Chamber Orchestra, who also play on instruments from the romantic era, giving a more hushed yet incisive sound for the attacks. There’s more of an emphasis on the woodwind section as well, in contrast to the over-inflated string ensemble that so many modern orchestras offer up. © SM/Qobuz
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Cello Concertos - Released November 30, 2018 | Sony Music Classical Local

Hi-Res Distinctions 4F de Télérama - Choc de Classica
Cellist Sol Gabetta and her almost-favourite pianist, Bertrand Chamayou, focus here on Schumann's all too rare repertoire for cello and piano. And once again, none of these pieces are intended a priori for cello, even though the original scores do propose the instrument as a possible alternative to the clarinet in Fantasy Pieces or the horn in Adagio and Allegro. It was only with Five Pieces in Folk Style that Schumann immediately thought of the cello! Here, Chamayou plays on a Viennese fortepiano by Streicher, dated from 1847 - three or four years after the composition of these three works. The Concerto for cello is accompanied by the Basel Chamber Orchestra, who also play on instruments from the romantic era, giving a more hushed yet incisive sound for the attacks. There’s more of an emphasis on the woodwind section as well, in contrast to the over-inflated string ensemble that so many modern orchestras offer up. © SM/Qobuz
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Classical - Released November 23, 2018 | Sony Music Classical Local

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Pop - Released November 23, 2018 | Sony Music Classical Local