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  • OK so my music appreciation teacher wanted a rough draft of the first paragraph of a paper I have to write on Claudio Monteverdi. I did one and this is what it was: Claudio Monteverdi was an Italian composer, gambist, and singer. He was born. — “Claudio Monteverdi...Can anybody help? OK so my music”,
  • Early Italian tenor viola da gamba, detail from the painting St. Cecilia, by Raphael The viol (also known as the Viola da gamba) is any one of a family of bowed, fretted and. — “Viol - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • For those who think the gamba family of the early music world has limited relevance to the mainstream string world of today, consider the wide and successful swath that Jordi Savall—the Catalan gambist, conductor, scholar, and record producer—has cut through the classical-music industry. — “Cover Story”,
  • Anima's early music performances are fresh, sincere, joyous and powerful. Since 2005, Anima's concerts have soothed and delighted soprano Beth Anne Hatton, Baroque violinist Vita Wallace, viola da gambist and lirone player Motomi Igarashi and harpist Christa Patton, and often expands to include. — “Anima Baroque Music Ensemble”,
  • gambist. Definition from Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Jump to: navigation, search This page was last modified on 18 November 2009, at 19:28. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License; additional terms may apply. See Terms of Use for. — “gambist - Wiktionary”,
  • The Boston Phoenix, New England's largest arts & entertainment weekly. Comprehensive arts listings, opinionated news & commentary, food & wine, and more ITALIAN VIOLA DA GAMBIST Paolo Pandolfo knocked everyone's socks off at the last Boston Early Music Festival. — “Music | Less is more — or less”,
  • Explore performer Laura Jeppesen on 5 classical music works CDs to buy at CD Universe, including sound samples, songs, biographies, reviews, and more. She is the gambist of the Boston Museum Trio, principal violist of Boston Baroque, and plays with the Handel and Haydn Society, Music from Aston. — “Performer - Laura Jeppesen at CD Universe”,
  • viola da gamba n. A stringed instrument, the bass of the viol family, with approximately the range of the cello. — “viola da gamba: Definition from ”,
  • We found 10 dictionaries with English definitions that include the word gambist: on the first link on a line below to go directly to a page where "gambist" is defined. — “Definitions of gambist - OneLook Dictionary Search”,
  • Peggie (b Margaret) Sampson. Viola da gambist, cellist, teacher, b Edinburgh 16 Feb 1912, d Toronto, 17 May 2004; naturalized Canadian 1973; B MUS (Edinburgh) 1932, Licence de Concert (École normale, Paris) 1932, D MUS. — “Sampson, Peggie - The Canadian Encyclopedia”,
  • Anton Steck is certainly one of our great baroque virtuosos and second to none in his knowledge of the highly developed violin music of the seven***th century. He has now teamed up with the leading gambist Hille Perl to perform seven previously. — “BIBER VIOLIN SONATAS SACD - elusivedisc”,
  • Gambist definition at , a free online dictionary with pronunciation, synonyms and translation. Look it up now!. — “Gambist | Define Gambist at ”,
  • Gambist, Huelgas Ensemble, Louvain, Belgium, 1980-1982, since 1993 Cellist/Gambist, Chamber Ensemble of the Dresden Academy of Early Music, Dresden/Ostritz, Germany, 1997-2002. — “Christine Kyprianides - Curriculum Vitae”,
  • Viola da Gamba & Theorbo duo Claire Bracher & Jadran Duncumb To view the full version please install the Adobe Flash Player and ensure your web browser has JavaScript enabled. — “King's Strings”,
  • Debra Lonergan 'Cello, Baroque Violoncello, Viola da gamba. Performance and Instruction. — “Debra Lonergan - Cellist & Gambist & Instructor”,
  • On Harmonia this week we'll explore the Naxos label release Time of the Templars. The Knights of the Temple are the legendary monastic order whose story is at the center Entitled "Mr. Abel's Fine Airs," England-based gambist Susanne Heinrich offers a program of select pieces. Music Heard On This. — “Knights Templar | Harmonia Early Music - Indiana Public Media”,
  • With his ensemble Hesperion XXI, his orchestra 'Le Concert des Nations' and his 'Capella Real de Catalunya' the famed Spanish gambist Jordi Savall has made countless journeys into the most far-off corners of ancient music. Now with the NBE he sets off on new expedition. — “Nederlands Blazers Ensemble | Gambist Jordi Savall Playing”,
  • Amy Brodo, cellist and gambist performed for many years in Italy, Israel, and England before moving to San Francisco. — “Amy Brodo”,
  • Encyclopedia article about Gambist. Information about Gambist in the Columbia Encyclopedia, Computer Desktop Encyclopedia, computing dictionary. — “Gambist definition of Gambist in the Free Online Encyclopedia”, encyclopedia2
  • Definition of gambist in the Online Dictionary. Meaning of gambist. Pronunciation of gambist. Translations of gambist. gambist synonyms, gambist antonyms. Information about gambist in the free online English dictionary and encyclopedia. — “gambist - definition of gambist by the Free Online Dictionary”,

Videos
related videos for gambist

  • THE VICTORY!!! ~ The Miami Miracle ~ 5 The NEW ORLEANS SAIN Sean Kelly shows your kids the basics of throwing the football his way, which will eventually lad yor son to becme the next Peyton Manning.
  • A 78 Speed record made in 1937 playing Suites by Couperin & Marais on a 1961 Curtis Mathes. A 78 speed Technichord record made 1937 presents Suites by Francois Couperin & Marin Marais played on a 1961 Curtis Mathes Stereo. Played by Alfred Zighera, gambist, and Punam Aldrich, harpsichordist. H. Vose Greenough, Jr. (1912-1976) was the founder and owner of Technichord Records, a small recording company in Brookline, Massachusetts
  • JS Bach - Sonata in E for Flute and Continuo Adagio ma non tanto - Allegro - Siciliano - Allegro assai This Sonata was part of the complete performance of flute sonatas by JSBach and GF Haendel at the 2008 International Flute Festival Hlucin, Czech Republic. Harpsichordist was Jaroslav Tuma, gambist Petr Hejny.
  • Haendel - Sonata # 10 in e for Flute & Continuo With the harpsichordist Jaroslav Tuma and gambist Petr Hejny this sonaa was performed at 2008 International Flute Festival in Hlucin, Czech Republic.
  • Moderato from the E-Minor sonata by Karl Friedrich Abel (Viola da Gamba & bc) Karl Friedrich Abel 1723-87 (or Carl), was a German composer who worked in London, like (Handel, at an older age Haydn, Bach's youngest son Johann Christian and actually also Mendelssohn). He organised the first subscription concerts in London with JC Bach and composed a symphony, first attributed to Mozart. He was also know as the last Gambist. Paintings are by: REYNOLDS, Sir Joshua, English painter (b. 1723, Plympton Earl, d. 1792, London) ernst stolz
  • Bach - Sonata for Viola da Gamba & Keyboard in G Minor (1) JOHANN SEBASTIAN BACH (1685-1750) Sonata for viola da gamba and obbligato harpsichord No. 3 in G minor BWV1029 1. Vivace Performed by Jonathon Manson, viola da gamba Trevor Pinnock, harpsichord HIGH QUALITY: *Scholars are not entirely sure when the sonatas for viola da gamba and obbligato haprsichord were written, but it seems most likely that they were composed during the Leipzig years due to their complexity and style. This sonata is the most unusual of the set. Rather than the Corellian four-movement sonata style of the first and second sonatas, this one follows the Vivaldian three-movement concerto style. Indeed the first movement emulates the concerto syle immensely, particularily with it's ripieno passages and the notable unison passage reminding us of a similar unison tutti in the first movement of the Brandenburg Concerto No. 2 (BWV1047). Bach also uses his standard Leipzig era concerto tempi (vivace, adagio [ma non tanto], allegro). This has lead some musicologists to conjecture that the first movement is an arrangement of a now lost concerto or concerto movement. If this piece was written during the Leipzig years, then it is likely that it was performed by Herr Bach himself with Karl Friedrich Abel (1723-1787). Karl was a virtuoso gambist and composer for that instrument as well as the son of one of Bach's colleagues at Cothen, and a friend of Bach's son CPE Bach. He was living at the time in Leipzig and it is likely he studied with the master ...
  • Telemann, Paris Quartet VI, fifth movement, Distrait (animated balls+bars) The fifth movement of Georg Philipp Telemann's sixth Paris Quartet, performed by Concerto Amabile, accompanied by an animated score. FAQ Q: Who is playing this piece? A: This performance is from 1990; the performers are the members of the group Concerto Amabile (Kathleen Kraft, traverso, Elizabeth Blumenstock, violin, Elisabeth Le Guin, violoncello, and Phebe Craig, harpsichord) joined by viola da gambist Margriet Tindemans. Q: This is lovely; where can I hear the rest of the movements of this piece? A: This recording is from the Wild Boar CD "Concerto Amabile, George Phillip Telemann, 'Paris' Quartets 2, 3 & 6" (WLBR8801). I don't know whether the CD is available, but I'm going to find out; I will post information here when I do. Q: How did you get the animation synchronized with the recording? A: First I entered the score into the notation program Sibelius. Then, I made a half-speed version of the recording (with the Amazing Slow-Downer software), and adjusted the notation to match (added the ornaments, shortened notes, mistakes made by the performers, etc). Then, while listening to the half-speed recording, I recorded a MIDI click-track. Finally, I fed the score and the click-track into some software I wrote, which adjusted the timings of score to match the click-track. The adjusted version of the score is what my animation software takes as input. Q: Isthere a way I could make the bar-graph scores myself? A: The Music Animation Machine MIDI file player will generate ...
  • Telemann - Quartet in e minor from Nouveaux quators en six suites - Distrait Doctoral Chamber Recital - Kelly Nivison Roudabush; April 15th, 2011, Ford Hall, Indiana University Kelly Roudabush - traverso JA - baroque violin Chris Briden - viola da gamba MSG - harpsichord Georg Philipp Telemann was born in 1681 to a family with close ties to the Lutheran Church. Many of his family members were clergymen, and initially disapproved of a career path in music. Despite his early showing of musical talent on the violin, flute, zither, and keyboard, he chose to study law at Leipzig University starting in 1701. Within a year he founded the student Collegium Musicum, and was appointed director of the Leipzig Opera in 1703. He did not stay long in Leipzig, and went through several other appointments in the coming years. In 1721 he became Kantor of the Hamburg Johanneum where he had teaching responsibilities in addition to directing the music of the five main churches of Hamburg. During his time in Hamburg, Telemann visited Berlin many times, and went to Paris in 1737. He remained in Hamburg until his death in 1767. Upon his death, he was succeeded in his position by his godson, Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach, son of JS Bach. Telemann engaged in a continued friendship with Handel, which Handel once wrote that Telemann "could write a church piece in eight parts with the same expedition another would write a letter." Telemann published a set of 6 quartets in 1730, which showed up in a pirated published copy from a French publisher. The pirated quartets became so ...
  • Telemann - Quartet in e minor from Nouveaux quatuors en six suites - Gracieusement Doctoral Chamber Recital - Kelly Nivison Roudabush; April 15th, 2011, Ford Hall, Indiana University Kelly Roudabush - traverso JA - baroque violin Chris Briden - viola da gamba MSG - harpsichord Georg Philipp Telemann was born in 1681 to a family with close ties to the Lutheran Church. Many of his family members were clergymen, and initially disapproved of a career path in music. Despite his early showing of musical talent on the violin, flute, zither, and keyboard, he chose to study law at Leipzig University starting in 1701. Within a year he founded the student Collegium Musicum, and was appointed director of the Leipzig Opera in 1703. He did not stay long in Leipzig, and went through several other appointments in the coming years. In 1721 he became Kantor of the Hamburg Johanneum where he had teaching responsibilities in addition to directing the music of the five main churches of Hamburg. During his time in Hamburg, Telemann visited Berlin many times, and went to Paris in 1737. He remained in Hamburg until his death in 1767. Upon his death, he was succeeded in his position by his godson, Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach, son of JS Bach. Telemann engaged in a continued friendship with Handel, which Handel once wrote that Telemann "could write a church piece in eight parts with the same expedition another would write a letter." Telemann published a set of 6 quartets in 1730, which showed up in a pirated published copy from a French publisher. The pirated quartets became so ...
  • Brandenburg Concerto No. 6, Movement 1: With Scordatura Viola Substitutions [PERFORMANCE] The Sixth Brandenburg Concerto is one of the most endearing and enduring works featuring the viola. While often performed, a principal complication is the instrumentation involving two viole da gamba - often substituted with cellos or violas, both with drawbacks. Andrew Filmer's doctoral research at the New Zealand School of Music, sponsored by Education New Zealand and supervised by Prof. Donald Maurice, has resulted in a new substitution involving scordatura (retuned) violas. In addition to providing a solution in the Concerto, this approach presents a novel approach to scordatura by calibrating the tuning to the instruments resonant frequencies. Andrew Filmer and John Roxburgh, violas Leoni Wittchow and Megan Ward, scordatura violas (viola da gamba parts) Lucy Gijsbers, cello Dr Richard Hardie, bass Douglas Mews, harpsichord Advisors: Prof. Donald Maurice Robert Oliver, gambist Shelley Wilkinson, period performance specialist Technical support: Roy Carr Additional support sponsored by a grant from the New Zealand School of Music
  • Couperin - "Les Concerts Royaux" Concert No. 4 - Mov. 1-4/7 FRANÇOIS COUPERIN (1668-1733) Quatrième concert for any combination of instruments in E major "Les Concerts Royaux" 1. Prélude: Gravement 2. Allemande: Legerement 3. Courante Françoise 4. Courante à l'Italiéne Performed by Le Concert des Nations Directed by Jordi Savall *Couperin's Preface: "These pieces are suitable not only for the harpsichord, but also the violin, the flute, the oboe, the viol and the bassoon. I wrote them for the little chamber concerts commanded by Louis XIV almost every Sunday throughout the year. The pieces were performed by Messieurs Duval [violinist], Philidor [oboist and bassoonist], Alarius [gambist], and Dubois [basoonist]: I myself played the harpsichord. In the hope that they will please the general public as they did the late King, I herewith publish several complete volumes"
  • Tůma - Partita a Quattro in D Minor - Mov. 1-3/5 FRANTIŠEK IGNÁC ANTONÍN TŮMA (1704-1774) Partita a quattro for two violins, viola, and basso continuo in in D minor 1. Andante 2. Presto 3. Arietta: Andante Performed by Concerto Italiano Directed by Rinaldo Alessandrini *František Ignác Antonín Tůma was an important Czech composer of the Baroque era. Born in Kostelec nad Orlici, Bohemia, he lived the greater part of his life in Vienna, first as director of music for Count Franz Ferdinand Kinsky, later filling a similar office for the widow of Emperor Karl VI. He was an important late-baroque composer, organist, gambist and theorbist. Tůma received his early musical training from his father, parish organist at Kostelec, and probably studied at the Clementinum, an important Jesuit seminary in Prague. He likely sang as a tenor chorister under BM Černohorský (an important composer and organist) at the Minorite church of St James, and he is believed to have received musical instruction from him. Tůma then went to Vienna, where he was active as a church musician; according to Marpurg he became a vice-Kapellmeister at Vienna in 1722. Tůma's name first appears in Viennese records in April 1729, when the birth of a son was recorded. In 1731 he became 'Compositor und Capellen-Meister' to Count Franz Ferdinand Kinsky, who was the High Chancellor of Bohemia. Kinsky's patronage made it possible for him to study counterpoint with JJ Fux in Vienna. He participated in the premiere of Fux's opera "Constanza e Fortezza" along with Jiri ...
  • Tůma - Trio Sonata in A Minor FRANTIŠEK IGNÁC ANTONÍN TŮMA (1704-1774) Trio sonata for two violins and basso continuo in A minor 1. Vivace 2. Largo 3. Allegro Performed by Concerto Italiano Directed by Rinaldo Alessandrini *František Ignác Antonín Tůma was an important Czech composer of the Baroque era. Born in Kostelec nad Orlici, Bohemia, he lived the greater part of his life in Vienna, first as director of music for Count Franz Ferdinand Kinsky, later filling a similar office for the widow of Emperor Karl VI. He was an important late-baroque composer, organist, gambist and theorbist. Tůma received his early musical training from his father, parish organist at Kostelec, and probably studied at the Clementinum, an important Jesuit seminary in Prague. He likely sang as a tenor chorister under BM Černohorský (an important composer and organist) at the Minorite church of St James, and he is believed to have received musical instruction from him. Tůma then went to Vienna, where he was active as a church musician; according to Marpurg he became a vice-Kapellmeister at Vienna in 1722. Tůma's name first appears in Viennese records in April 1729, when the birth of a son was recorded. In 1731 he became 'Compositor und Capellen-Meister' to Count Franz Ferdinand Kinsky, who was the High Chancellor of Bohemia. Kinsky's patronage made it possible for him to study counterpoint with JJ Fux in Vienna. He participated in the premiere of Fux's opera "Constanza e Fortezza" along with Jiri Antonin Benda and Sylvius ...
  • Telemann, Paris Quartet III, first movement (animated score) The first movement of Georg Philipp Telemann's third Paris Quartet, performed by Concerto Amabile, accompanied by an animated score. FAQ Q: Who is playing this piece? A: This performance is from 1990; the performers are the members of the group Concerto Amabile (Kathleen Kraft, traverso, Elizabeth Blumenstock, violin, Elisabeth Le Guin, violoncello, and Phebe Craig, harpsichord) joined by viola da gambist Margriet Tindemans. Q: This is lovely; where can I hear the rest of the movements of this piece? A: This recording is from the Wild Boar CD "Concerto Amabile, George Phillip Telemann, 'Paris' Quartets 2, 3 & 6" (WLBR8801). I don't know whether the CD is available, but I'm going to find out; I will post information here when I do. Q: I don't like that balls(/bars) display; can I see this with the bars(/balls) display? A: Yes, I've done both versions; here's the balls: and here are the bars: and if you can't make up your mind, here's one with both Q: How did you get the animation synchronized with the recording? A: First I entered the score into the notation program Sibelius. Then, I made a half-speed version of the recording (with the Amazing Slow-Downer software), and adjusted the notation to match (added the ornaments, shortened notes, mistakes made by the performers, etc). Then, while listening to the half-speed recording, I recorded a MIDI click-track. Finally, I fed the score and the click-track into some software I ...
  • Gottfried Finger - A Ground by Mr. Finger A Ground by Mr. Finger Composer: Gottfried Finger (~1655-1730) Performers: Emma-Jane Murphy (recorder) & David Miller (Baroque guitar) & Emilia Benjamin (viola da gamba) Finger was born in the Moravian town of Olomouc in approximately 1655, and died in Mannheim in 1730, so he was about a generation ahead of JS Bach. He was a virtuoso gambist himself, and wrote extensively for that instrument. For centuries, Prague has been called the Conservatory of Europe because it exports so many skilled and talented musicians, and Gottfried Finger was one of them. Much of his career was spent in London, first in the court of James II, and then as a freelance composer and performer. His career there ended when a contest to find the best opera composer in London was held, and, despite - or perhaps because of - his considerable success in the field, he came in fourth. He was mortally offended and left London in disgust, even though the contest was judged by the general public and not by his peers. He went on to work courts in Vienna, Berlin, Breslau (now Wroclaw), and Mannheim, where his work helped form the foundations of what came to be known as the Mannheim school of composition. www.radio.cz
  • Gottfried Finger - A Division on a Ground A Division on a Ground Composer: Gottfried Finger (~1655-1730) Performers: Emma-Jane Murphy (recorder) & David Miller (theorbo) Finger was born in the Moravian town of Olomouc in approximately 1655, and died in Mannheim in 1730, so he was about a generation ahead of JS Bach. He was a virtuoso gambist himself, and wrote extensively for that instrument. For centuries, Prague has been called the Conservatory of Europe because it exports so many skilled and talented musicians, and Gottfried Finger was one of them. Much of his career was spent in London, first in the court of James II, and then as a freelance composer and performer. His career there ended when a contest to find the best opera composer in London was held, and, despite - or perhaps because of - his considerable success in the field, he came in fourth. He was mortally offended and left London in disgust, even though the contest was judged by the general public and not by his peers. He went on to work courts in Vienna, Berlin, Breslau (now Wroclaw), and Mannheim, where his work helped form the foundations of what came to be known as the Mannheim school of composition. www.radio.cz
  • Telemann, Paris Quartet III, first movement (animated score) The first movement of Georg Philipp Telemann's third Paris Quartet, performed by Concerto Amabile, accompanied by an animated score. FAQ Q: Who is playing this piece? A: This performance is from 1990; the performers are the members of the group Concerto Amabile (Kathleen Kraft, traverso, Elizabeth Blumenstock, violin, Elisabeth Le Guin, violoncello, and Phebe Craig, harpsichord) joined by viola da gambist Margriet Tindemans. Q: This is lovely; where can I hear the rest of the movements of this piece? A: This recording is from the Wild Boar CD "Concerto Amabile, George Phillip Telemann, 'Paris' Quartets 2, 3 & 6" (WLBR8801). I don't know whether the CD is available, but I'm going to find out; I will post information here when I do. Q: I don't like that balls(/bars) display; can I see this with the bars(/balls) display? A: Yes, I've done both versions; here's the balls: and here are the bars: and if you can't make up your mind, here's one with both Q: How did you get the animation synchronized with the recording? A: First I entered the score into the notation program Sibelius. Then, I made a half-speed version of the recording (with the Amazing Slow-Downer software), and adjusted the notation to match (added the ornaments, shortened notes, mistakes made by the performers, etc). Then, while listening to the half-speed recording, I recorded a MIDI click-track. Finally, I fed the score and the click-track into some software I ...
  • Couperin - "Les Concerts Royaux" Concert No. 1 - Mov. 1-3/6 FRANÇOIS COUPERIN (1668-1733) Premier concert for any combination of instruments in G major "Les Concerts Royaux" 1. Prélude: Gravement 2. Allemande: Legerement 3. Sarabande: Mesure Performed by Le Concert des Nations Directed by Jordi Savall HIGH QUALITY: *Couperin's Preface: "These pieces are suitable not only for the harpsichord, but also the violin, the flute, the oboe, the viol and the bassoon. I wrote them for the little chamber concerts commanded by Louis XIV almost every Sunday throughout the year. The pieces were performed by Messieurs Duval [violinist], Philidor [oboist and bassoonist], Alarius [gambist], and Dubois [basoonist]: I myself played the harpsichord. In the hope that they will please the general public as they did the late King, I herewith publish several complete volumes"
  • ATYOPSIS MOLUCCENSIS (GAMBA TAILANDESA) Gambas tailandesas comiendo
  • Sainte-Colombe - Suite for Solo Viola da Gamba - Mov. 3-4/5 LE SIEUR DE SAINTE-COLOMBE (17TH CENTURY) "Pieces de viole seule" - Suite for solo viola da gamba 3. Sarabande 4. Ballet Performed by John Dornenburg *Monsieur de Sainte-Colombe was a French composer and gambist. It is speculated by various scholars that Monsieur de Sainte-Colombe was of Lyonnaise or Burgundian petty nobility; and also the selfsame 'Jean de Sainte-Colombe' noted as the father of 'Monsieur de Saint Colombe le fils'. This assumption was erroneous as proved by subsequent research taken on by Jonathan Dunford in Paris [1] In fact he was probably from the Pau area in southernmost France and Protestant; his first name was "Jean". His two daughters were named Brigide and Françoise. Sainte-Colombe was vastly celebrated as a veritable master of the viola da gamba, for he did not merely master the instrument, but also improved upon it: he is acclaimed as having added the seventh string (AA) on the bass viol. In accordance with the celebrated aloofness of Monsieur de Sainte-Colombe, he is claimed to have performed only occasional concerts and exclusively at his home, in consort with his two daughters, whom he had trained. Aside from them, Sainte-Colombe's students included the Sieur de Danoville, Desfontaines, Méliton, Jean Rousseau, and, most notably, Marin Marais, who wrote, Tombeau pour Monsieur de Sainte-Colombe in 1701 as homage to his instructor. Amongst the extant works of Sainte-Colombe are sixty-seven Concerts à deux violes esgales, and over 170 pieces for ...
  • La Regente by Antoine Forqueray on harpsichord Antoine Forqueray was a gambist to Louis XIV. He was very bad-tempered and I think you can hear that in some pieces. The setting for harpsichord of his viol music, was partly because the viola da gamba was already becoming less popular at that moment. whereas the harpsichord was still very popular. I was facinated by this music, when I first heard it played by Gustav Leonhardt. I used to play a lot of Forqueray once. This is one of my favourits and I will soon make a recording on the viola da gamba too. ernst stolz harpsichord
  • Telemann - Quartet in e minor from Nouveaux quatuors en six suites - Prelude Doctoral Chamber Recital - Kelly Nivison Roudabush; April 15th, 2011, Ford Hall, Indiana University Kelly Roudabush - traverso JA - baroque violin Chris Briden - viola da gamba MSG - harpsichord Georg Philipp Telemann was born in 1681 to a family with close ties to the Lutheran Church. Many of his family members were clergymen, and initially disapproved of a career path in music. Despite his early showing of musical talent on the violin, flute, zither, and keyboard, he chose to study law at Leipzig University starting in 1701. Within a year he founded the student Collegium Musicum, and was appointed director of the Leipzig Opera in 1703. He did not stay long in Leipzig, and went through several other appointments in the coming years. In 1721 he became Kantor of the Hamburg Johanneum where he had teaching responsibilities in addition to directing the music of the five main churches of Hamburg. During his time in Hamburg, Telemann visited Berlin many times, and went to Paris in 1737. He remained in Hamburg until his death in 1767. Upon his death, he was succeeded in his position by his godson, Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach, son of JS Bach. Telemann engaged in a continued friendship with Handel, which Handel once wrote that Telemann "could write a church piece in eight parts with the same expedition another would write a letter." Telemann published a set of 6 quartets in 1730, which showed up in a pirated published copy from a French publisher. The pirated quartets became so ...
  • Marin Marais: Chaconne, Duruoz-Dornenburg-Tanaka Guitarist Cem Duruoz, gambist John Dornenburg and Harpsichordist Yuko Tanaka play Chaconne by the French Baroque composer, Marin Marais. From a 2005 performance at the International Istanbul Festival.
  • Telemann, Paris Quartet III, first movement (animated balls+bars) The first movement of Georg Philipp Telemann's third Paris Quartet, performed by Concerto Amabile, accompanied by an animated score. FAQ Q: Who is playing this piece? A: This performance is from 1990; the performers are the members of the group Concerto Amabile (Kathleen Kraft, traverso, Elizabeth Blumenstock, violin, Elisabeth Le Guin, violoncello, and Phebe Craig, harpsichord) joined by viola da gambist Margriet Tindemans. Q: This is lovely; where can I hear the rest of the movements of this piece? A: This recording is from the Wild Boar CD "Concerto Amabile, George Phillip Telemann, 'Paris' Quartets 2, 3 & 6" (WLBR8801). I don't know whether the CD is available, but I'm going to find out; I will post information here when I do. Q: I don't like that balls(/bars) display; can I see this with the bars(/balls) display? A: Yes, I've done both versions; here's the balls: and here are the bars: and if you can't make up your mind, here's one with both Q: How did you get the animation synchronized with the recording? A: First I entered the score into the notation program Sibelius. Then, I made a half-speed version of the recording (with the Amazing Slow-Downer software), and adjusted the notation to match (added the ornaments, shortened notes, mistakes made by the performers, etc). Then, while listening to the half-speed recording, I recorded a MIDI click-track. Finally, I fed the score and the click-track into some software I ...
  • Kühnel - Partita for Viola da Gamba in A Minor - Mov. 1-3/5 AUGUST KÜHNEL (1645-c.1700) Partita No. 13 for solo viola da gamba in A minor 1. Prelude 2. Allemande 3. Corrente Performed by John Dornenburg *August Kühnel was a German gambist and composed a single opus in the middle baroque era. August Kühnel held appointments at various German courst, beginning at age six*** as a gambist in the court chapel of Duke Moritz von Schsen-Zeits in 1661. His further education included a year in Paris where he polished his technique and learned the French style. Unsettled conditions in Germany caused him to travel at various times; he was in London in 1682 and again in 1685, playing solos on the baryton, according to the "London Gazette". His single publication, "Sonate o Partite ad una o due Viole da Gamba con il Basso Continuo" of 1698 contains four*** compositions in a mixtue of Franch and Italian styles from a German perspective.
  • Tůma - Sinfonia a Quattro in B Flat Major FRANTIŠEK IGNÁC ANTONÍN TŮMA (1704-1774) Sinfonia a quattro for strings and basso continuo in B flat major 1. Largo 2. Allegro 3. Andante 4. Allegro Performed by Concerto Italiano Directed by Rinaldo Alessandrini *František Ignác Antonín Tůma was an important Czech composer of the Baroque era. Born in Kostelec nad Orlici, Bohemia, he lived the greater part of his life in Vienna, first as director of music for Count Franz Ferdinand Kinsky, later filling a similar office for the widow of Emperor Karl VI. He was an important late-baroque composer, organist, gambist and theorbist. Tůma received his early musical training from his father, parish organist at Kostelec, and probably studied at the Clementinum, an important Jesuit seminary in Prague. He likely sang as a tenor chorister under BM Černohorský (an important composer and organist) at the Minorite church of St James, and he is believed to have received musical instruction from him. Tůma then went to Vienna, where he was active as a church musician; according to Marpurg he became a vice-Kapellmeister at Vienna in 1722. Tůma's name first appears in Viennese records in April 1729, when the birth of a son was recorded. In 1731 he became 'Compositor und Capellen-Meister' to Count Franz Ferdinand Kinsky, who was the High Chancellor of Bohemia. Kinsky's patronage made it possible for him to study counterpoint with JJ Fux in Vienna. He participated in the premiere of Fux's opera "Constanza e Fortezza" along with Jiri Antonin ...
  • Windsong Players Adult recorder players, plus one gambist, gather in Fullerton, California every Monday afternoon for two hours of Early Music playing, as well as a few other genres from time to time. This past Sunday we performed in the sanctuary of the church where we rehearse each week. On the next day, March 1, 2010, we recreated our performance to make this video.
  • Pardessus de viole / Prélude by Heudelinne A new instrument by Floris van der Voort, has to be played for a while and probably needs an other bow, etc, but here a small première. What is a pardessus de viole? The pardessus de viole is the smallest size of viola da gamba. It was invented around 1690 possibly as the brainchild of the famous gambist Marin Marais and the luthier Michel Colichon. It started out as an instrument with six strings and then was modified over its 100-year lifetime to have five and then four strings. ernst stolz
  • Claudio Monteverdi "Missa in illo tempore : Crucifixus à 4" Claudio Giovanni Antonio Monteverdi (15 May 1567 (baptized) -- 29 November 1643) was an Italian composer, gambist, and singer. Monteverdi's work, often regarded as revolutionary, marked the transition from the Renaissance style of music to that of the Baroque period. He developed two individual styles of composition: the heritage of Renaissance polyphony and the new basso continuo technique of the Baroque. Enjoying fame in his lifetime, he wrote one of the earliest operas, L'Orfeo, which is still regularly performed. ***** "Missa in illo tempore : Crucifixus à 4" Performed : Bach Collegium Japan Dir : Masaaki Suzuki ***** Image : stained glass window - detail of head of Christ, Scopwick Church, Lincolnshire, England
  • Marin Marais: Allemande, Duruoz-Dornenburg-Tanaka Guitarist Cem Duruoz, gambist John Dornenburg and Harpsichordist Yuko Tanaka play an Allemande by the French Baroque composer, Marin Marais. From a 2005 performance at the International Istanbul Festival.
  • Alto Aria: "Es ist vollbracht," BWV 245 Bach St. John Passion Panito Iconomou (Tölzer Knabenchor), Alto Christophe Coin, Viola da Gamba Concentus Musicus Wien Nikolaus Harnoncourt, Conductor from a 1985 television performance of Johann Sebastian Bach's St. John Passion (Johannes-Passion), BWV 245 (This performance now available in better quality, DVD). Within the story of the Passion, this aria occurs after Jesus has been crucified. He says, "It is finished" and dies. The translation of the aria is below: 30. ARIA (ALTO) Es ist vollbracht! (It is finished!) It is finished! Oh, consolation for all hurt souls; that night of mourning approaches its final hour. The Hero from Judah hath triumphed in strength, and ends the struggle. It is finished! Here's an excellent interview with Panito Iconomou (now a bass-baritone): www.bach- And here's a brief bio of cellist/gambist, Christophe Coin: www.bach-
  • Bach's Brandenburg Concerto No. 6: A Scordatura Solution [This is Version 1 of the Documentary. The second version is at lower resolution but includes an introduction; it can be seen here: The Sixth Brandenburg Concerto is one of the most endearing and enduring works featuring the viola. While often performed, a principal complication is the instrumentation involving two viole da gamba - often substituted with cellos or violas, both with drawbacks. Andrew Filmer's doctoral research at the New Zealand School of Music, sponsored by Education New Zealand and supervised by Prof. Donald Maurice, has resulted in a new substitution involving scordatura (retuned) violas. In addition to providing a solution in the Concerto, this approach presents a novel approach to scordatura by calibrating the tuning to the instruments resonant frequencies. Andrew Filmer and John Roxburgh, violas Leoni Wittchow and Megan Ward, scordatura violas (viola da gamba parts) Lucy Gijsbers, cello Dr Richard Hardie, bass Douglas Mews, harpsichord Advisors: Prof. Donald Maurice Robert Oliver, gambist Shelley Wilkinson, period performance specialist Technical support: Roy Carr Additional support sponsored by a grant from the New Zealand School of Music
  • Iris Zemva - Ave Maria 4 voices - Claudio Monteverdi Claudio Giovanni Antonio Monteverdi (15 May 1567 (baptized) -- 29 November 1643) was an Italian composer, gambist, and singer. Monteverdi's work, often regarded as revolutionary, marked the transition from the Renaissance style of music to that of the Baroque period. He developed two individual styles of composition: the new basso continuo technique of the Baroque and the heritage of Renaissance polyphony. Enjoying fame in his lifetime, he wrote one of the earliest operas, L'Orfeo, which is still regularly performed.
  • "What greaterGreif " Captain Tobias Hume Alasdair McAndrew introduced me to the virtuoso Viola da Gambist 'Captain Tobias Hume" here we perform one of his gentler songs, I am still amased at the music given us by this 'Military" man!
  • Couperin - "Les Concerts Royaux" Concert No. 2 - Mov. 4&5/5 FRANÇOIS COUPERIN (1668-1733) "Les Concerts Royaux" Deuxième concert for any combination of instruments 4. Air Contrefugué 5. Echos (Tendrement) Performed by Le Concert des Nations Directed by Jordi Savall *Couperin's Preface: "These pieces are suitable not only for the harpsichord, but also the violin, the flute, the oboe, the viol and the bassoon. I wrote them for the little chamber concerts commanded by Louis XIV almost every Sunday throughout the year. The pieces were performed by Messieurs Duval [violinist], Philidor [oboist and bassoonist], Alarius [gambist], and Dubois [basoonist]: I myself played the harpsichord. In the hope that they will please the general public as they did the late King, I herewith publish several complete volumes"
  • Prélude a l'imitation de Mr. Froberger by Louis Couperin Louis Couperin (c. 1626 1661) was a French Baroque composer who made significant contributions to the development of Baroque keyboard music. A skillful harpsichordist, organist, and gambist, he was one of the founders of the French harpsichord school and invented the genre of unmeasured prelude for harpsichord. He and his nephew, François le Grand, were the most renowned members of the Couperin family. Ernst Stolz Harpsichord & video On Vimeo:
  • JS Bach - Sonata for Flute and Continuo in e, mov. I & II Together with harpsichordist Jaroslav Tuma and gambist Petr Hejny this Sonata was performed at the 2008 International Flute Festival in Hlucin, Czech Republic on 30 May. Sony Minidisk was used for recording.
  • François Couperin Concerts Royaux second concert prelude, allemande fuguée, air tendre, Ernst Stolz; viola da gamba Jin Kamei; Baroque violin, harpsichord. This is my video version I added Harpsichord and allemande fuguée. "Couperin's Preface" "These pieces are suitable not only for the harpsichord, but also the violin, the flute, the oboe, the viol and the bassoon. I wrote them for the little chamber concerts commanded by Louis XIV almost every Sunday throughout the year. The pieces were performed by Messieurs Duval [violinist], Philidor [oboist and bassoonist], Alarius [gambist], and Dubois [basoonist]: I myself played the harpsichord
  • L. Couperin - Passacaille in G Minor LOUIS COUPERIN (c. 1626 - 1661) Passacaille for organ in G minor Performed by René Saorgin Painting entitled "Crypt of San Martino ai Monti, Rome" by François-Marius Granet (1806) *Louis Couperin was a French Baroque composer who made significant contributions to the development of Baroque keyboard music. A skillful harpsichordist, organist, and gambist, he was one of the founders of the French harpsichord school and invented the genre of unmeasured prelude for harpsichord. He and his nephew, François le Grand, were the most renowned members of the Couperin family. Most of the information about Couperin's life comes from two sources. Le Parnasse François, a 1732 book by Évrard Titon du Tillet, contains a biographical sketch describing certain details of his life, and some 30 organ pieces list not only the date but also the place of composition. Couperin was born around 1626 in Chaumes-en-Brie, a town 40km south-east from Paris. His father, Charles Couperin, sieur de Crouilly, was a small landowner and part-time organist of a local church. Louis was reportedly an accomplished harpsichordist and violinist by 1650 (and was already composing by then), but had no connections whatsoever with any important musicians of the era. His sudden rise to fame, which happened during 1650-51, is explained in Le Parnasse François. Titon du Tillet writes that Louis, his two younger brothers Charles and François, and some of their friends visited Jacques Champion de Chambonnières on the ...
  • Jacques Hotteterre trios: Les Dieux/Buvons "Les Dieux comptent nos jours" and "Buvons a tasse pleine" are airs à boire for three flutes from "Airs et brunettes à 2 et 3 dessus pour les flutes traversieres tirez de millieurs autheurs, anciens et modernes. Ensemble les Airs des Mrs. Lambert, Lully, de Bousset, &c.Les plus convenables a la flute trav. seule. Ornez d'Agremens par Mr. Hotteterre le Romain et recuiellis par Mr. ***." Paris, the author/Boivin, ca. 1722/23. This is a quick 'n' dirty multitrack recording with one pass per voice, made using my Chevalier model flute after the ca. 1700 original in the Boston Museum of Fine Arts. Pitch is ca. a=405. The image is a detail from a painting known variously as "A group of musicians" or "Les ordinaires de la musique du Roi." The attribution is to André Bouys but also sometimes Jean-François de Troy or Robert Tournières [no relation ;-) ]. The standing flutist is usually identified as Michel de la Barre, and the others as Jacques Hotteterre, Philibert Rebillé, Rene Pignon Descoteaux, or Pierre Philidor. The gambist (cropped out of this image) is usually said to be Antoine Forqueray - or Marin Marais. BTW it is interesting to compare, line for line, the exterior turnings of the Chevalier flute and the flutes depicted in this painting. The resemblance is much closer than to most other three-piece flutes of the period. Thank you for listening!
  • Largo by August Kühnel (lute and viola da gamba) August Kühnel (3. August 1645 in Delmenhorst; † c 1700) was a German composer and virtuoso gambist. He was the son of a chamber-musician in Mecklenburg He studied a while in England. He worked in France, Darmstad, Dresden and Weimar. At the end he worked for the Landgraf Karl von Hessen-Kassel. Trond Bengtson lute Ersnt Stolz viola da gamba
  • Bach's Air on the G-String on Pardessus The pardessus de viole is the smallest size of viola da gamba. It was invented around 1690 possibly as the brainchild of the famous gambist Marin Marais and the luthier Michel Colichon (the pardessus you hear in this video is a copy of Colichon by F. vd Voort: It started out as an instrument with six strings and then was modified over its 100-year lifetime to have five and then four strings. more about the pardessus here: users.skynet.be ernst stolz

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