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Austria 1676 - Lute music by Lauffensteiner and Weichenberger
9,00 €
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Katalógové číslo:
EAN kód:
Johann Georg Weichenberger, Wolff Jakob Lauffensteiner
Miguel Yisrael
Zoznam skladieb

Partita in G minor

Partita in C minor

Partita in B flat


Partita in B flat

Partita in C

Miguel Yisrael (lute)
The title of this CD refers to the publication year of Thomas Mace’s “Musick’s Monument”, a rich collection of lute works, and the year in which both composers on this disc were born: Wolff Jacob Lauffensteiner and Johann Georg Weichenberger. Both composers were bred in the German School of lute playing, but developed their own individual styles, by incorporating Italian elements which laid more emphasis on melody, thus forming the basis for the later Galante Stil. A new fascinating concept by acclaimed lutenist Miguel Yisrael, who received highest praise (Diapason d’Or in France) for his earlier innovative programs: Les Baricades Mysterieuses (93701) and The Court of Bayreuth (94026). New recording. 1676 was an important year for European lute music – Thomas Mace published his famous volume Musick’s Monument, and the two Austrian composers and lutenists Wolff Jacob Lauffensteiner and Johann Georg Weichenberger were born. Although these composers’ works were stylistically similar to the German school of lute music, they carved out a distinct and independent Austrian movement; this new recording by acclaimed lutenist Miguel Yisrael celebrates their achievements through a programme dedicated to their partitas. Lute music was, in fact, a central part of Austrian culture in the 17th and 18th centuries: the Habsburgs, for example, played the instrument and employed virtuoso musicians to compose and perform for them. In addition to this, Lauffensteiner and Weichenberger were also exposed a wealth of stylistic influences, primarily the intricate French style of lute playing and the emerging Italian style, which featured a greater emphasis on melody. This rich combination of influences is embodied in their music – idiomatic works blending French textures with song-like melodies that foreshadow the 18th-century galant style. This recording is a valuable snapshot of the uniquely Austrian style of lute playing that Lauffensteiner and Weichenberger established. Miguel Yisrael’s performances demonstrate a deep resonance with this repertoire, and reveal his exemplary approach to the technical and stylistic intricacies of his instrument.
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