Emil Hartmann (1836-1898) had a heavy family heritage to lift, being the son of one of the true greats in Danish music life, the composer and organist J.P.E. Hartmann. In Denmark, Emil Hartmann had difficulty freeing himself from his father's shadow, but in Germany, things were easier. On this release, Elisabeth Zeuthen Schneider and friends delve into his chamber musical key works, providing the perfect showcase for the romantic flair of Emil Hartmann, making his lines sing beautifully and virtuosic passages dance, and finding intimacy and eloquence at telling moments. A musical journey through time: The form of the piano suite has, as a nationally different set of rules, the following succession of dance sentences or character pieces, originating essentially in the Baroque period. Composers like Johann Sebastian Bach, George Frideric Handel, Domenico Scarlatti, François Couperin and Jean-Philipp Rameau have created something significant here. Especially extensive is the list of French composers who have taken up the form of the suite again and again in the following years and further developed in one or more works, modified or redefined for themselves. Perhaps this reflects a typically French blend of traditionalism and innovative spirit. To name a few would be Camille Saint-Saens, Albert Roussel, Mau-rice Ravel, Jacques Ibert, Claude Debussy, Darius Milhaud and Francis Poulenc. Wolfgang Döberlein studied at the "Mozarteum" in Salzburg (with Alfons Kontarsky) and at the Musikhochschule in Würzburg (with Peter Hollfelder and Kirsti Hjort), where he also completed the masterclass with András Hamary. Döberlein is Professor at the College of Protestant church music Bayreuth.
Emil Hartmann (1836-1898) had a heavy family heritage to lift, being the son of one of the true greats in Danish music life, the composer and organist J.P.E. Hartmann. In Denmark, Emil Hartmann had difficulty freeing himself from his father's shadow, but in Germany, things were easier. On this release, Elisabeth Zeuthen Schneider and friends delve into his chamber musical key works, providing the perfect showcase for the romantic flair of Emil Hartmann, making his lines sing beautifully and virtuosic passages dance, and finding intimacy and eloquence at telling moments. A musical journey through time: The form of the piano suite has, as a nationally different set of rules, the following succession of dance sentences or character pieces, originating essentially in the Baroque period. Composers like Johann Sebastian Bach, George Frideric Handel, Domenico Scarlatti, François Couperin and Jean-Philipp Rameau have created something significant here. Especially extensive is the list of French composers who have taken up the form of the suite again and again in the following years and further developed in one or more works, modified or redefined for themselves. Perhaps this reflects a typically French blend of traditionalism and innovative spirit. To name a few would be Camille Saint-Saens, Albert Roussel, Mau-rice Ravel, Jacques Ibert, Claude Debussy, Darius Milhaud and Francis Poulenc. Wolfgang Döberlein studied at the "Mozarteum" in Salzburg (with Alfons Kontarsky) and at the Musikhochschule in Würzburg (with Peter Hollfelder and Kirsti Hjort), where he also completed the masterclass with András Hamary. Döberlein is Professor at the College of Protestant church music Bayreuth.
4012476569642

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Format: CD
Label: MUSICAPHON
Rel. Date: 11/15/2019
UPC: 4012476569642

Suites Francaises
Artist: Wolfgang Doberlein
Format: CD
New: Not Available
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Emil Hartmann (1836-1898) had a heavy family heritage to lift, being the son of one of the true greats in Danish music life, the composer and organist J.P.E. Hartmann. In Denmark, Emil Hartmann had difficulty freeing himself from his father's shadow, but in Germany, things were easier. On this release, Elisabeth Zeuthen Schneider and friends delve into his chamber musical key works, providing the perfect showcase for the romantic flair of Emil Hartmann, making his lines sing beautifully and virtuosic passages dance, and finding intimacy and eloquence at telling moments. A musical journey through time: The form of the piano suite has, as a nationally different set of rules, the following succession of dance sentences or character pieces, originating essentially in the Baroque period. Composers like Johann Sebastian Bach, George Frideric Handel, Domenico Scarlatti, François Couperin and Jean-Philipp Rameau have created something significant here. Especially extensive is the list of French composers who have taken up the form of the suite again and again in the following years and further developed in one or more works, modified or redefined for themselves. Perhaps this reflects a typically French blend of traditionalism and innovative spirit. To name a few would be Camille Saint-Saens, Albert Roussel, Mau-rice Ravel, Jacques Ibert, Claude Debussy, Darius Milhaud and Francis Poulenc. Wolfgang Döberlein studied at the "Mozarteum" in Salzburg (with Alfons Kontarsky) and at the Musikhochschule in Würzburg (with Peter Hollfelder and Kirsti Hjort), where he also completed the masterclass with András Hamary. Döberlein is Professor at the College of Protestant church music Bayreuth.

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