|Violin Concerto In D, Op. 77|
|A1||Allegro Non Troppo|
|B2||Allegro Giocoso, Ma Non Troppo Vivace - Pocco Piu Presto|
|9500 624||Salvatore Accardo / Gewandhausorchester Leipzig Conducted By Kurt Masur||Salvatore Accardo / Gewandhausorchester Leipzig Conducted By Kurt Masur - Violinkonzert Op. 77 / Violin Concerto Op. 77 (LP)||Philips||9500 624||Netherlands||1979|
|8 27 374||Brahms* - Salvatore Accardo / Gewandhausorchester Leipzig, Kurt Masur||Brahms* - Salvatore Accardo / Gewandhausorchester Leipzig, Kurt Masur - Konzert Für Violine Und Orchester D-dur Op. 77 (LP)||ETERNA||8 27 374||German Democratic Republic (GDR)||1980|
|8 27 374||Brahms* - Salvatore Accardo / Gewandhausorchester Leipzig Conducted By Kurt Masur||Brahms* - Salvatore Accardo / Gewandhausorchester Leipzig Conducted By Kurt Masur - Konzert Für Violine Und Orchester D-dur Op. 77 (LP)||ETERNA||8 27 374||German Democratic Republic (GDR)||1980|
13 Leipzig Timings: Side 1: 23'57" Side 2: 18'35" Co-production with VEB Deutsche Schallplatten, Berlin . Matrix, Runout (Side A Label): (9500 624 1Y). Matrix, Runout (Side B Label): (9500 624 2Y). Other (Price): ¥2,500. Other Versions (3 of 3) View All. Cat.
Violin – Salvatore Accardo. rec. 1978 im Studio, Leipzig Ag 511/1/80. 77, Violin Concerto Op. 77 (LP).
Accardo's performances are nothing short of spectacular, and (the late) Kurt Masur and the Gewandhaus's performances never disappoint. Most classical audiophiles may be familiar only with Bruch's first violin concerto and the "Scottish Fantasy," but there are two more wonderful violin concertos, a Romance, a Konzertstuck, a Serenade, a piece entitled "Adagio Appassionato" and a piece that was new to me, "In Memoriam," a very beautiful and moving composition that is the last band on the last record. Disc 2: 1. Violin Concerto N. In D Minor, O. 4 ~ I. Adagio Non Troppo (Orchestra: Gewandhaus Orchestra, Composer: Max Bruch, Violin: Salvatore Accardo) 2. 4 ~ II. Allegro. Andante (Orchestra: Gewandhaus Orchestra, Composer: Max Bruch, Violin: Salvatore Accardo) 3. 4 ~ III.
Artist: Gewandhausorchester Leipzig. Album: Bruch: the Complete Violin Concertos, 1998. Has been played on. Canada 4.
Bruch: Violin Concerto N. 4 - 1. Adagio non troppo by Salvatore Accardo & Gewandhausorchester Leipzig & Kurt Masur. 5. Bruch: Violin Concerto N. 4 - 2. Recit. Allegro moderato - Allegro - Andante sostenuto). by Salvatore Accardo & Gewandhausorchester Leipzig & Kurt Masur. Allegro moderato - Allegro - Andante sostenuto) by Salvatore Accardo & Gewandhausorchester Leipzig & Kurt Masur. The violin music of Bruch is well-known and much-loved. Salvatore Accardo is well-tried and proven in this repertoire and the Leipsig orchestra under Kurt Masur are near faultless in their support. As a consequence, the less-often heard 2nd and 3rd concertos are to be fully appreciated - not having the excellence of the 1st but to be responded to in their own right.
Brahms: Violin Concerto in D, O. 7 - 2. Adagio. Bruch: Konzertstück, O. Adagio, ma non troppo lento. Top Songs By Salvatore Accardo. 1. Paganini: Violin Concerto N. In B Minor, O. -3. Rondo À La Clochette, 'la Campanella'. Charles Dutoit & London Philharmonic Orchestra & Salvatore Accardo. 2. Bruch: Adagio Appassionato, O. 7. Kurt Masur & Gewandhausorchester Leipzig & Salvatore Accardo. 3. Violin Concerto In E, BWV 1042: I. Allegro
The Violin Concerto in D major, Op. 77, was composed by Johannes Brahms in 1878 and dedicated to his friend, the violinist Joseph Joachim. It is Brahms's only violin concerto, and, according to Joachim, one of the four great German violin concerti: The Violin Concerto is scored for solo violin and orchestra consisting of 2 flutes, 2 oboes, 2 clarinets in A, 2 bassoons; 2 natural horns crooked in D, and 2 natural horns crooked in E, 2 trumpets in D, timpani, and strings
Violin Concerto in D major, Op. 77 is one of the best-known of all violin concertos. It follows the standard concerto form, with three movements in the pattern quick-slow-quick: Allegro non troppo (D major) Adagio (F major) Allegro giocoso, ma non troppo vivace - Poco piu presto (D major) Originally, however, the work was planned in four movements like the second piano concerto. The middle movements, one of which was intended to be a scherzo, were replaced with what Brahms called a "feeble Adagio. The work was written in 1878 for the violinist and friend of Brahms, Joseph Joachim, who was the dedicatee. Brahms asked Joachim's advice on the writing of the solo violin part. The work was premiered by Joachim in Leipzig on January 1, 1879. Various modifications were made between then and the work's publication by Fritz Simrock later in the year.