Enrico Onofri - Bach: Sonatas & Partitas BWV 1001,1004 & 1006
Johann Sebastian Bach : Sonata en Partitas voor viool solo. Enrico Onofri, barokviool
Johann Sebastian Bach’s Sei Solo for unaccompanied violin figure amongst the baroque works on which the performance traditions of the 19th and 20th centuries weigh most heavily. Rediscovered halfway through the 19th century after having been forgotten for more than a century, these works quickly entered the repertoire of works performed by violinists during the Romantic period: from that moment onwards, layer upon layer of performance glosses were imposed on these works, resulting in the monumental performances of them given by the great violinists of the 19th century. These influences have marked the Solo until today. A historically informed performance — or one that is at least the closest possible to how the work would originally have been performed according to the information that we currently possess — should therefore be tasked with removing these glosses; such additions, however, have been so frequently applied and taught that the majority of today’s violinists find great difficulty in removing them.
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The concertos for oboe and strings Wq 164 and 165 are transcriptions of harpsichord concertos which Bach made in Berlin in 1765: they were very probably performed at a private concert at the court of Frederick the great, which counted a number of excellent oboist among its musicians, like Joachim Wilhelm Dobbert and Johann Christina Jacobi: Bach adapted the harpsichord scores particularly well...
Sebastian Bach composed many works for violin (besides the pieces for organ and harpsichord, the two instruments he mainly played). He had learned to play the violin as a child and knew its characteristics perfectly well. Unfortunately, the manuscripts of many of his compositions were lost after his death: the three sonatas for violin and basso continuo BWV 1021, 1023 and 1024 are today a small...
During the four years between 1750 and 1753, Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach composed three concertos for the violoncello with strings and basso continuo. The A minor concerto (Wq.170/H.432) and the B- flat major concerto (Wq.171/H.436), were written in Berlin in 1750 and 1751, respectively, while the A major concerto (Wq.172/H.439) is dated 1753 in Potsdam