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Thursday, May 28, 2020

Beethoven - "Violin Concerto in D (Christian Tetzlaff) (Stage@Seven)" [Classical]

Violin Concerto in D (Christian Tetzlaff) (Stage@Seven)

"Violin Concerto in D (Christian Tetzlaff) (Stage@Seven)" music video by Beethoven
Added: 28-05-2020
Genre : Classical
Description : Stage@Seven: Beethoven: Violin Concerto – Christian Tetzlaff / Andrés Orozco-Estrada

Frankfurt Radio Symphony and Frankfurt Radio Big Band live!

hr-Sinfonieorchester – Frankfurt Radio Symphony
Christian Tetzlaff, Violin
Andrés Orozco-Estrada, Conductor

Ludwig van Beethoven:
Violin Concerto D major op. 61

I. Allegro ma non troppo
II. Larghetto
III. Rondo

Beethoven cadenza arranged by Christian Tetzlaff

hr-Sendesaal Frankfurt, 20 May 2020

Note:
In accordance with the current restrictions imposed by the Corona pandemic in Germany, this livestream series currently only features ensembles up to chamber orchestral size. The required minimum distances are respected. Streaming is also carried out in a reduced setting.

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Ludwig van Beethoven composed his Violin Concerto in D major, Op. 61, in 1806. Its first performance by Franz Clement was unsuccessful and for some decades the work languished in obscurity, until revived in 1844 by Joseph Joachim. Since then it has become one of the best-known violin concertos.

Beethoven had previously written a number of pieces for violin and orchestra. At some point in 1790–2, before his musical maturity, he began a Violin Concerto in C, of which only a fragment of the first movement survives. Whether the work, or even the first movement, had ever been completed is not known. In any event, it was neither performed nor published. Later in the 1790s, Beethoven had completed two Romances for violin – first the Romance in F and later the Romance in G.

These works show a strong influence from the French school of violin playing, exemplified by violinists such as Giovanni Battista Viotti, Pierre Rode and Rodolphe Kreutzer. The two Romances, for instance, are in a similar style to slow movements of concerti by Viotti. This influence can also be seen in the D major Concerto; the 'martial' opening with the beat of the timpani follows the style of French music at the time, while the prevalence of figures in broken sixths and broken octaves closely resembles elements of compositions by Kreutzer and Viotti.

Tags : 2020, 20s, Beethoven

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