These performances of the five standard violin concertos, the Sinfonia concertante and a couple of other pieces were much admired when they came out on LP, and they continue to earn praise fo. Gramophone Classical Music Guide, 2010 Mor. atalogue No: 4383232. Jascha Heifetz (violin), with Arpád Sándor (piano), with Emanuel Bay (piano), with Benno Moiseiwitsch (piano), with Artur Rubinstein (piano). London Philharmonic Orchestra, Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, London Symphony Orchestra, Sir Thomas Beecham, John Barbirolli, Sir Malcolm Sargent. Release Date: 22nd Sep 2008. Catalogue No: 2173122.
The Violin Concerto No. 5 in A major, K. 219, often referred to by the nickname The Turkish, was written by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart in 1775, premiering during the Christmas season that year in Salzburg. It follows the typical fast-slow-fast musical structure. Mozart composed the majority of his concertos for string instruments from 1773 to 1779, but it is unknown for whom, or for what occasion, he wrote them. Similarly, the dating of these works is unclear
Concerto No. 219 ('Turkish'). Mozart, Christian Ferras, Paris Concervatoire Orchestra Conducted By André Vandernoot - Mozart Violin Concertos N. In D, N. In A, The Turkish (LP, Album). Classics For Pleasure.
Mozart: The 5 Violin Concertos. 10-17-2014 Here is David Oistrakh leading the Berlin Philharmonic in the 4th and 5th Violin Concerti by Mozart. Additionally, on this CD are the Rondo Concertante, in B Flat . 69, the Rondo in C, . 73 and the Adagio in E, . 61. All these works Mozart wrote in his earlier years, the Concerti coming in a sequence behind the first three concerti and these three small pieces followed their 5 Concerti grouping. The same can be said of the 5th as well. Known as the "Turkish" concerto, it is quite an upward step for Oistrakh, and u000ndoubtedly, is the composer's best concertante work for the fiddle and orchestra.
Mozart turns again to the French Rondo finale that he used in the third and fourth violin concertos for his third movement (Tempo di menuetto). In a French Rondo, the basic movement is interrupted in mid-stride by a section that contrasts with it in every way, and it is from this contrasting section - a wild, frenzied Allegro - that the "Turkish" Concerto gets its nickname. Jascha Heifetz Plays Great Violin Concertos. RCA Red Seal, Sony Classical.
Monday, January 6, 2014. Mozart - Violin Concerto No. 5 ' Turkish', K. 219. Most often it is the keyboard that is closely identified with Mozart as a performer, the harpsichord early in his career and the piano later. But in his travels around Europe as a child prodigy he not only played keyboard instruments but the violin as well. His father Leopold was a renown performer and teacher of the violin and Wolfgang no doubt was taught and encouraged by Leopold on the violin. It was while he was a court musician at Salzburg that he composed his five violin concertos, the only concertos for violin he wrote. Four of the concertos were written in 1775 with one other written a few years earlier. Musical historians are divided in regards to whom the concertos were written, but perhaps Mozart played them himself in an effort to impress the new Prince of the Salzburg Court, Count Hieronymus von Colloredo.
Concertos and concertante works by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Flute Concerto in G major, . 13/285c ("No. 2 in D major, K. 211, the Turkish-flavored Violin Concerto No. 219, and the Sinfonia Concertante in E flat major, K. 364 complete the series and make a satisfying program, while Zimmermann's polished and lively playing complements his fine work on the first volume
Violin Concerto No. 5 (Mozart). The Violin Concerto No. 219, often referred to by the nickname The Turkish, was written by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart in 1775, premiering during the holiday season that year in Salzburg. YouTube Encyclopedic. Similarly, the dating of these works is unclear. Analysis of the handwriting, papers and watermarks has proved that all five violin concertos were re-dated several times. In the middle of the movement the meter changes from 3/4 to 2/4 and a section of "Turkish music" is played.
|Concerto No. 4 In D, K. 218|
|A2||II. Andante Cantabile|
|A3||III. Rondeau: Andante Grazioso; Allegro Ma Non Troppo|
|Concerto No. 5 In A, K. 219 ("Turkish")|
|B1||I. Allegro Aperto|
|B3||III. Rondeau: Tempo Di Menuetto; Allegro|
- Copyright (c) – RCA Records
- Composed By – Mozart*
- Conductor – Sir Malcolm Sargent (tracks: Side A)
- Orchestra – New Symphony Orchestra Of London* (tracks: Side A)
- Violin – Heifetz*
Notes(C) 1984, RCA Records
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Digitally Remastered Analog Recordings.
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