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New Collegium: Telemann – Chameleon (24/96 FLAC)

New Collegium: Telemann - Chameleon (24/96 FLAC)

New Collegium: Telemann – Chameleon (24/96 FLAC)

Composer: Georg Philipp Telemann
Performer: Claudio Ribeiro, Rebecca Rosen, Sara DeCorso, Inês d’Avena
Orchestra: New Collegium
Audio CD
Number of Discs: 1
Format: FLAC (tracks)
Label: Ramée
Release: 2019
Size: 1.46 GB
Recovery: +3%
Scan: yes

01. Quartet in E Minor, TWV 43:e4 – Prélude

Sonata a flauto dolce, violino e cembalo in A Minor, TWV 42:a4
02. I. Largo
03. II. Vivace
04. III. Affettuoso
05. IV. Allegro

06. Menuet No. 17 in C Major, TWV

Sonata a violino, violoncello e basso in G Major, TWV 42:G7
07. I. Vivace
08. II. Adagio
09. III. Allegro

10. Menuet No. 38 in F Major, TWV

Suite from Der getreue Music-Meister
11. L’hiver, TWV 41:d1
12. Vîte (From Sinfonie à la françoise, TWV 41:h2)
13. Largo (From Recorder Sonata, TWV 41:F2)
14. Ouverture à la Polonoise (From Ouverture burlesque, TWV 32:2)
15. Sans-Souci (From Suite for Oboe and Continuo, TWV 41:g4)
16. Alla breve (From Sonata da chiesa, TWV 41:g5)
17. Lento (From Cello Sonata, TWV 41:D6)
18. Pastourelle, TWV 41:D5

19. Menuet No. 7 in A Minor, TWV

Concerto à 3, 2 violini discordati e violone in A Major, TWV Anh. 42:A1
20. I. Affettuoso
21. II. Vivace
22. III. Aria
23. A1: IV. Bourrée

24. Menuet No. 48 in G Major, TWV

Quartet in G Minor, TWV 43:g4
25. I. Allegro
26. II. Adagio
27. III. Allegro

28. Quartet in E Minor, TWV 43:e4 – Modéré

No eighteenth-century composer was so adept at so many musical styles as Georg Philipp Telemann. Telemann’s versatility and inventiveness kept his musical style avant-garde during his entire life. He was not only praised by his contemporaries but was highly respected by the next generation: his fame was immense. Thererfore New Collegium, one of the promising ensembles of the younger generation, has chosen for their first CD on the Ramée label to show Telemann the chameleon, the breadth of his musical palette. Some of the pieces will undoubtedly sound familiar; others, such as the Italianate Trio for violin and cello obbligato, or the pastoral Trio for two violins in scordatura, will surely be delightful, new surprises for many. Coming in and out of disguise with Telemann’s chameleonic notes we often find ourselves wondering: is this truly music by just one composer, not six?

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