Weigold&Böhm


  • Lisa Batiashvili

    Lisa Batiashvili
  • Denys Proshayev

    Denys Proshayev
  • David Garrett

    David Garrett
  • Concerto Köln

    Concerto Köln
  • Nicola Benedetti

    Nicola Benedetti
  • Venice Baroque Orchestra

    Venice Baroque Orchestra
  • Jos van Immerseel

    Jos van Immerseel
  • Philippe Jaroussky

    Philippe Jaroussky
  • Giuliano Carmignola

    Giuliano Carmignola
  • Miguel Harth-Bedoya

    Miguel Harth-Bedoya
  • Anima Eterna Brügge

    Anima Eterna Brügge
  • Gautier Capuçon

    Gautier Capuçon
  • Tal & Groethuysen

    Tal & Groethuysen
  • Alexandre Tharaud

    Alexandre Tharaud
  • Andrea Marcon

    Andrea Marcon
  • Rundfunk-Sinfonieorchester Berlin

    Rundfunk-Sinfonieorchester Berlin
  • Raphaela Gromes

  • Jean-Yves Thibaudet

    Jean-Yves Thibaudet
  • Javier Perianes

    Javier Perianes
  • Jean Rondeau

    Jean Rondeau
  • Russische Nationalphilharmonie

    Russische Nationalphilharmonie
  • Shao-Chia Lü

    Shao-Chia Lü
  • La Cetra Basel

    La Cetra Basel
  • Orfeo 55

    Orfeo 55
  • Katia & Marielle Labèque

    Katia & Marielle Labèque
  • Regensburger Domspatzen

    Regensburger Domspatzen
  • Ensemble Artaserse

    Ensemble Artaserse

David Garrett in concert in Bad Kissingen

David Garrett and Julien Quentin (piano) delight listeners and critics with works by César Franck and Fritz Kreisler, among others, at the recital concert in Bad Kissingen.

Mainpost – October 25th, 2016 (by Elke Tober-Vogt)

" The two sides to David Garrett"

The violinist who was celebrated like a pop star in the Max-Littmann Saal chose César Franck’s “Sonata for Violin and Piano in A Major” to begin the evening’s chamber music program he entitled “The Soundtrack of my Life”. He took everyone aback with his utterly atmospheric interpretation that ranged from surreal morbidity to excessive passion. Ashen tones on the one side, opulence on the other, moments of poignant simplicity alternating with subtly-dosed virtuosity – Garrett demonstrated that he can fulfill his own claim: “It’s only possible to make music freely when technique no longer stands in the way”

 

With the program:

César Franck (1822-1890): Sonata for Violin and Piano in A Major (30 min.)

Henryk Wieniawski (1835-1880): Légende in g minor, Op. 17 (8 min.)

Intermission

Pablo Martin Meliton Sarasate (1844-1908): Romanza Andaluza, Op. 22, No. 1 (4:30 min.)

Antonin Dvorak (1841-1904): Humoreske in G-flat Major, Op. 101/ 7 (4 min.)

Sergej Prokofiev (1891-1953): Marche from the symphonic suite from the opera “The Love for Three Oranges”, Op. 33a (2 min.)

Fritz Kreisler (1875-1962): Rondino on a Theme of Beethoven (3 min.)

Vittorio Monti (1868-1922): Csardás (4 min.)

Edward Elgar (1857-1934): La Capricieuse, Op. 17 (4 min.)

Henryk Wieniawski (1835-1880): Polonaise in D Major, Op. 4 (5 min.)

Peter Tchaikovsky (1840-1893): Mélodie in E-flat Major, Op. 42, No. 3 from “Souvenir d´un lieu cher” for violin and piano (4 min.)

Fritz Kreisler (1875-1962): Variations on a Theme of Corelli in the style of Tartini (4 min.)

Nikolaj Rimskij-Korsakow (1844-1908): Flight of the Bumblebee (1:30 min.)

Antonio Joseph Bazzini (1818-1897): The Dance of the Goblins, Op. 25 Scherzo fantastique (5 min.)