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Starting September 1st, official home of "Project 366"
Category: Music
Location: Ottawa, ON
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September 23, 2019 07:00 AM PDT

"The Aeolian String Quartet Plays Haydn - Part 1" Violinist Johann Tost led the second violins of Haydn's orchestra at Esterháza from 1783 until his departure for Paris in 1788. In Paris, Tost sold some of Haydn’s compositions, and Haydn in gratitude dedicated the Op. 64 set to Tost. Part 1 shares the first three quartets from this set. [First Time on our podcasting channel]

September 22, 2019 07:00 AM PDT

"Elena Kuschnerova Plays Tchaikovsky" To mark the Fall Equinox, Tchaikovsky's set of twelve “characteristic scenes” dubbed “The Seasons” which, if you ask me, should be more aptly titled “the Months of the Year”. More at our archive page @ https://archive.org/details/28MeditationEnReMajeurOp.72 [First Time on our podcasting channel]

September 21, 2019 07:00 AM PDT

"Oscar Peterson (1925-2007)" Jazz pianist Oscar Peterson grew up in Montreal’s Little Burgundy, a predominantly black neighbourhood where he found himself surrounded by the jazz culture that flourished in the early 20th century. His father, Daniel Peterson, an amateur trumpeter and pianist, was one of his first music teachers. As a child, Peterson studied with Hungarian-born pianist Paul de Marky, a student of István Thomán, who was himself a pupil of Franz Liszt. At the age of nine Peterson played piano with control that impressed professional musicians. More on our archive page @ https://archive.org/details/pcast252

September 19, 2019 09:00 PM PDT

[Project 366 - Listener Guide #15] This montage explores three Russian trios that have a common link; the tradition among Russian composers to write an elegiac trio in memory of a departed friend.Trios by Tchaikovsky, Shostakovich and Rachmaninoff. Read our revisited commentary on September 20 @ http://itywltmt.blogspot.com, details @ https://archive.org/details/pcast147-Playlist (ITYWLTMT Podcast #147 - originally broadcast on 14 Mar 2014)

September 19, 2019 07:00 AM PDT

"Leopold Wlach Plays Brahms" In January 1891 Johannes Brahms made a trip to Meiningen for an arts festival and was captivated by performances of the Weber Clarinet Concerto No. 1 and the Mozart Clarinet Quintet. The solo clarinetist was Richard Mühlfeld, and Brahms began a fond friendship with the man whose playing he so admired. The beautiful tone of the instrument inspired him to begin composing again less than a year after he retired. The fruits of their friendship were four remarkable additions to the still modest clarinet repertoire of that time - three of them featured here. More at our archive page @ https://archive.org/details/09ClarinetTrioInAMinorOp.114 [First time on our podcasting channel]

September 18, 2019 07:00 AM PDT

"Beethoven Sonatas (horn, violin & cello)" When I think of sonatas for, say, the violin with piano accompaniment, the image that I have in my mind is, like a “singer”, the solo instrument is allowed to shine, sometimes relinquishing the spotlight to the accompanying piano, but sometimes taking center stage. A sonata is not unlike a song or lieder cycle – the movements aren’t so disparate that you can’t recognize that they form an homogeneous group of short pieces. More at our archive page @ https://archive.org/details/pcast202

September 17, 2019 07:00 AM PDT

"Mozart: Sonatas for violin and piano" When considering Mozart’s violin sonata output, scholars are quick to distinguish his “childhood” sonatas (K 6-15 and K 26-31) from his “mature” sonatas (numbered 17 to 36), composed in the decade spanning 1778 and 1788. As we know, Mozart was adept at both the violin and piano and, if he was writing these to his level of prowess at the instrument, we have to ask ourselves who’s the boss in the Mozart sonatas for violin and piano – the violinist or the pianist? More at our archive page @ https://archive.org/details/K3772931 [First time on our podcasting channel]

September 16, 2019 07:00 AM PDT

"Piano, Piano" The piano duo becomes more popular as a compositional genre in the mid- to late- 18th century. We know Mozart would play piano duets with his sister, and write sonatas for that combination, so did Schubert write extensively for duets. Brahms' Hungarian dances, Dvořák's Slavonic dances, Liszt's reductions of the Beethoven symphonies... All piano duets! More at our archive page @ https://archive.org/details/pcast184

September 15, 2019 07:00 AM PDT

"Last Night of the Proms (Part 2)" To complete this two-part Last Night of the Proms from 2004, after the intermission, “Last Night” favourites by Wood, Parry and Elgar are on the program. Alan Titchmarsh,is the television presenter. More info in our archive page @ https://archive.org/details/LNP200402 [First Time on our podcasting channel]

September 14, 2019 07:00 AM PDT

"Last Night of the Proms (Part 1)" This two-part series of Listener Guides presents the entire Last Night of the Proms from Saturday 11 September 2004. Part 1 follows more-or-less the trappings of a standard classical concert with works by Dvorak, Richard Strauss, Vaughan-Williams and Barber. Alan Titchmarsh,is the television presenter. More info in our archive page @ https://archive.org/details/LNP200402 [First Time on our podcasting channel]

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