Category Archives: Classic Rock

  1. Beethoven - Complete Music for Cello & Piano. Decca: Buy 2 CDs or download online. Mstislav Rostropovich (cello), Sviatoslav Richter (piano), Jean Françaix (piano), Maurice Gendron (cello).
  2. Beethoven: Cello Sonatas Nos. Philips: Buy 2 Presto CDs online. Mstislav Rostropovich (cello), Sviatoslav Richter (piano).
  3. The cello and piano sonatas are among Beethoven's most lively, melodious and inventive pieces. All five sonatas but especially the earlier three find the master in heroic mood, captured brilliantly by the two great Russians in these recordings/5(9).
  4. I just found out that out of all the Beethoven Cello Sonatas cycles out there, these ones have always got the top praise along side the Rostropovich and Richter set on Phillips. But I enjoy these much more because of the blazing intensity and excitement (which is a bit lacking in the Phillips set)/5(2).
  5. Beethoven: Cello Sonatas Nos. Doremi: DHR Buy 2 CDs or download online. Sviatoslav Richter (piano), Mstislav Rostropovich (cello).
  6. Mstislav Rostropovich, cello Svjatoslav Richter, piano Selections: Ludwig van Beethoven () Disc 1: Sonata No. 1 in F Major, Op. 5 No. 1 1. Adagio Sostenuto - Allegro 2. Rondo. Allegro Vivace Sonata No. 1 in C Major, Op. No. 1 3. Andante-Allegro Vivace 4. Adagio-Tempo D'Andante-Allegro Vivace 5. Allegro Con Brio 6. Adagio Con Molto.
  7. Background, About the Composition. Ludwig van Beethoven ( – ) wrote his Sonata for Piano and Cello in A major, op in , around the time when he finished his Symphony No.5 in C minor, op; clearly, a composition in Beethoven’s middle period (the English Wikipedia entry is wrong in this point), neither focused on virtuosity and brilliance like the two early sonatas op.5/1 in.
  8. May 30,  · LUDWIG VAN BEETHOVEN SVIATOSLAV RICHTER, piano Piano Sonata No. 1 in F minor, Op. 2, No. 1 I Allegro II Adagio III Menuetto – Allegretto IV Prestissimo Piano Sonata No. 7.
  9. Coming to Beethoven's 3rd Cello Sonata after listening to the first two on CD #1 is a somewhat startling change. In the first two Sonatas, the piano and cello are well-enough recorded, probably fairly closely miked. But when the third sonata starts, all of a sudden the sound opens up and breathes/5(79).

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