Giuseppe Clemente Dall’Abaco: Cello Sonatas Elinor Frey, Mauro Valli, Federica Bianchi & Giangiacomo Pinardi
- Giuseppe Clemente Dall'Abaco (1709 - 1805): Sonata in D Minor, ABV 35:
- 1Sonata in D Minor, ABV 35: I. Andantino02:09
- 2Sonata in D Minor, ABV 35: II. Allegro03:24
- 3Sonata in D Minor, ABV 35: III. A modo di Viola da gamba03:03
- 4Sonata in D Minor, ABV 35: IV. Arpeggiato a modo d’Arciliuto02:49
- Sonata VIII in G Major, ABV 19:
- 5Sonata VIII in G Major, ABV 19: I. Allegro03:25
- 6Sonata VIII in G Major, ABV 19: II. Grave04:28
- 7Sonata VIII in G Major, ABV 19: III. Giga. Allegro02:41
- Sonata in A Major, ABV 30:
- 8Sonata in A Major, ABV 30: I. Andante05:05
- 9Sonata in A Major, ABV 30: II. Allegro moderato06:01
- 10Sonata in A Major, ABV 30: III. Aria, adagio03:37
- 11Sonata in A Major, ABV 30: IV. Rondeau. Allegro assai02:01
- 12Sonata in A Major, ABV 30: V. Minuetto02:24
- Sonata in C Minor, ABV 32:
- 13Sonata in C Minor, ABV 32: I. Allegro03:38
- 14Sonata in C Minor, ABV 32: II. Adagio03:15
- 15Sonata in C Minor, ABV 32: III. Rondeau02:41
- Sonata VII in C Major, ABV 18:
- 16Sonata VII in C Major, ABV 18: I. Allegro03:36
- 17Sonata VII in C Major, ABV 18: II. Andantino03:28
- 18Sonata VII in C Major, ABV 18: III. Allegro - La Zampogna04:32
Info zu Giuseppe Clemente Dall’Abaco: Cello Sonatas
Natürliche Schönheit: Giuseppe Clemente Dall’Abaco war der Sohn des Geigers und Komponisten Evaristo Felice Dall’Abaco und ein europaweit geschätzter Virtuose auf dem Violoncello. Seine hier erstmals eingespielten Cellosonaten bestechen nicht nur durch technische Brillanz, sondern auch durch außergewöhnlich wohlklingende langsame Sätze, in denen die natürliche Schönheit des Celloklangs bestens zur Geltung kommt.
Elinor Frey, Cello
Mauro Valli, Cello
Federica Bianchi, Cembalo
Giangiacomo Pinardi, Erzlaute
Fascinated by the cello’s origins and the creative process of new music, Elinor Frey plays both period and modern instruments. Her recent release on the Belgian label Passacaille, Berlin Sonatas with Lorenzo Ghielmi on fortepiano, was nominated for a Juno award for Best Classical CD, Solo & Chamber Music and won the 2015 Québec Opus Prize for Early Music CD of the year. Her first Baroque CD, La voce del violoncello, was praised for its “careful scholarship and brilliant layering of moods and tempos” (Toronto Star) and for the “honest, reflective beauty of her music making” (Strings). Her performance of this program was the winner of the public prize at the 2013 Utrecht Early Music Festival Fringe. In May 2017, she released Fiorè, the world premiere recording of the sonatas of Angelo Maria Fiorè and various unknown Italian arias, performed alongside Lorenzo Ghielmi and Suzie LeBlanc.
Frey’s debut album, Dialoghi, is titled for the solo piece written for her by Steven Stucky, and her CD of new works for Baroque cello, titled Guided By Voices, will be released on the Analekta label in March 2019. These works are by Scott Godin, Linda Catlin Smith, Ken Ueno, Isaiah Ceccarelli, Maxime McKinley, and Lisa Streich. She also recently performed Lutoslawski’s cello concerto and a new concerto by Colin Labadie with the Laurier Symphony, as well as a concerto by Keiko Devaux with Ensemble Arkea and conductor Dina Gilbert.
Frey’s honours include a US-Italy Fulbright Fellowship where she studied baroque cello with Paolo Beschi, the SSHRC Canada Graduate Scholarship, American Musicological Society, and Canada Council for the Arts grants facilitating her work on Italian cello music. In recent seasons she has performed with Il Gardellino, Constantinople, Clavecin en concert, Ensemble Caprice, SMAM, Les Idées heureuses, Arion, Les Boréades, and Theatre of Early Music, as well as with her quartet, Pallade Musica, grand prize winners of the 2012 Early Music America Baroque Performance Competition and second prize winners in the 2014 International Van Wassenaer Competition in Utrecht. Currently a course instructor at McGill University, Frey holds degrees from Mannes, McGill, and Juilliard and is the Visiting Fellow in Music from 2019-2022 at Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford University.
was born in Sant’Agata Feltria, the same birthplace of Angelo Berardi. Valli descend from the great school of the legendary cellist Camillo Oblach, the favourite cellist of Toscanini famous for the magic velvet sound of his playing.
After winning several competitions (Vittorio Veneto, Turin, Milan) he joined the Orchestra of “Teatro alla Scala” where he played under legendary conductors such as Leonard Bernstein, Carlos Kleiber, George Pretre. However his main interests have always been chamber music and baroque music and for this reason he left La Scala to devote himself exclusively to playing and teaching in these areas.
He has worked with notable musicians such as Maurice Steger making with him very succesful recordings) and Anner Bylsma, who described him as a Master of embellishment. Member Founder of Accademia Bizantina, he has also played as soloist and first cello in others well known chamber music groups such as Quartetto Sandro Materassi, Il Complesso Barocco of Alan Curtis, I Barocchisti di Lugano of Diego Fasolis. He has appeared in some of the most important Concert Halls of the world, always to great acclaim.
Both as soloist and as chamber musician, he has made many records with well known companies such as Decca, Denon, Harmonia Mundi, Arts, and these have always been favourably rewiewed; the records include Concerti by Vivaldi and Leo, Sonatas by Scarlatti and Trio Sonata by Bach, Corelli, Galuppi, Platti. His next CD – teh first world recording of the Six Canzoni by Angelo Berardi – will be published by Sony. He also plans to record Bach Sonatas and Vivaldi Concertos with Diego Fasolis, with whom he regularly collaborates.
His concerts have been transmitted by some of the main Radio and Television station of Europe. For about thirty years he has dedicated himself to playing baroque music on original instruments and to the rediscovery of historical instruments such as the five-stringed violoncello piccolo, the Arpeggione and the Baryton. He plays a cello made by Andrea Castagneri in 1740 and also uses a violoncello piccolo and a copy of a Montagnana made by the violin makers Lucia Valli and Matias Herrera. With their help he has produced a copy of an Arpeggione conserved by the Museum of Musica Instruments of Berlin.
He has been a lecturer in chamber music at the Conservatorio of Bologna, and he has taught for ten years at the Conservatorio della Svizzera Italiana of Lugano.
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