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Capella Savaria has earned it's fame as the first period- instrument chamber orchestra of Hungary. The ensemble's objectives were, from the onset, to play baroque and classical music in an authentic way. Established in 1981, in Szombathely, they most often perform music from the 17th and 18th centuries, and have performed around Europe, as well as making a number of recordings. This time they perform Mozart's double concerto (including additions by Robert D. Levin) together with conductor Nicholas McGegan. "Ideally it should not only sound Mozartean in every bar, but should also produce a feeling of balance in both rhetorical and structural domains-a great challenge." (Robert D. Levin)
Capella Savaria has earned it's fame as the first period- instrument chamber orchestra of Hungary. The ensemble's objectives were, from the onset, to play baroque and classical music in an authentic way. Established in 1981, in Szombathely, they most often perform music from the 17th and 18th centuries, and have performed around Europe, as well as making a number of recordings. This time they perform Mozart's double concerto (including additions by Robert D. Levin) together with conductor Nicholas McGegan. "Ideally it should not only sound Mozartean in every bar, but should also produce a feeling of balance in both rhetorical and structural domains-a great challenge." (Robert D. Levin)
5991813286628

Details

Format: CD
Label: HUNGAROTON
Rel. Date: 11/18/2022
UPC: 5991813286628

More Info:

Capella Savaria has earned it's fame as the first period- instrument chamber orchestra of Hungary. The ensemble's objectives were, from the onset, to play baroque and classical music in an authentic way. Established in 1981, in Szombathely, they most often perform music from the 17th and 18th centuries, and have performed around Europe, as well as making a number of recordings. This time they perform Mozart's double concerto (including additions by Robert D. Levin) together with conductor Nicholas McGegan. "Ideally it should not only sound Mozartean in every bar, but should also produce a feeling of balance in both rhetorical and structural domains-a great challenge." (Robert D. Levin)
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