Kinga Augustyn, Alexandra Snyder Dunbar & Jecca Barry | Michael White Trio Sonata (2008) [World Premiere Recording]

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Classical: Chamber Music Classical: Contemporary Moods: Mood: Intellectual
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Michael White Trio Sonata (2008) [World Premiere Recording]

by Kinga Augustyn, Alexandra Snyder Dunbar & Jecca Barry

American composer Michael White writes for the award winning Polish violinist Kinga Augustyn, whose playing has been described as 'stylish and vibrant' (The Strad), and for the highly accomplished harpsichordist Alexandra Snyder Dunbar.
Genre: Classical: Chamber Music
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. Trio Sonata for Violin, Harpsichord and Flute: I. Andante - Allegro - Adagio
Kinga Augustyn, Alexandra Snyder Dunbar & Jecca Barry
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2:45 $0.99
2. Trio Sonata for Violin, Harpsichord and Flute: II. Adagio
Kinga Augustyn, Jecca Barry & Alexandra Snyder Dunbar
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4:01 $0.99
3. Trio Sonata for Violin, Harpsichord and Flute: III. Allegro
Kinga Augustyn & Alexandra Snyder Dunbar
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1:49 $0.99
4. Trio Sonata for Violin, Harpsichord and Flute: IV. Adagio Espressivo
Kinga Augustyn & Alexandra Snyder Dunbar
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3:08 $0.99
Available as MP3, MP3 320, and FLAC files.

ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
The Trio Sonata was a very popular genre born in the Baroque period. Composers from many different countries wrote for this chamber ensemble, usually made up of two violins, cello, and harpsichord. Four contrasting movements were the norm, often arranged as slow - fast - slow - fast. Finally, the famous composers of these works (Bach, Corelli, Couperin, etc.) always tried to create a balance between serious counterpoint and lyrical expression.
Taking all these elements into consideration, I have tried to emulate the Baroque Trio Sonata here -- along with some 21rst century modifications. For example, instead of using two violins I have chosen a violin and a flute as the melodic instruments. I have eliminated the cello, but I kept the most essential instrument of that older era -- the harpsichord. The most obvious differences that the listener will perceive are found in the harmonies and rhythms of our own time. Otherwise, if I have been at all successful, the listener will hear a "modern" version of this popular 18th century genre.
- Michael White


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