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Cello Favorite

01 Hora Staccato Composer: Dinicu 02:06 02 Variations On a Theme of Rossini Composer: Martinu 07:34 03 Zigeunerweisen, Op. 20 Composer: Sarasate 07:57 04 Traumerei Composer: Schumann 03:03 05 The Swan Composer: Saint-Saens 02:47 06 Sicilienne, Op. 78 Composer: Faure 03:49 07 Variations on a Theme of Paganini Composer: Brahms 06:08 08 Silent Woods Composer: Dvorak 05:24 09 Pampeana No. 2 Composer: Ginastera 08:32 10 Intermezzo From Goyescas Composer: Granados 05:04 11 Elegie Composer: Massenet 02:07 1 Moses Fantasy Composer: Paganini 06:55 13 Apres Un Reve Composer: Gabriel Fauré 03:08 14 The Girl With The Flaxen Hair Composer: Debussy 02:14
  • Janos Starker - cello

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ULTRA Analog CD - AAD is a Digital Copy Of The Master Tape - SILVER CD

Cząsteczki srebra są jednolite i mają stały współczynnik odbicia, co zapewnia równą, reprodukcyjną jakość dźwięku. Posrebrzany `CD 6N ma również wyższy współczynnik odbicia niż 24-karatowe złoto. 6N - Czyste Srebro! Najnowsze tłoczenie wersji HD tej płyty wykonano z wykorzystaniem srebra jako warstwy nośnej Cellist Janos Starker was born in Hungary to music-loving Russian parents. From 1958 until his death, he taught at the Indiana University Jacobs School of Music, where he held the title of Distinguished Professor. Starker was especially influenced by Leo Weiner, a composer who taught chamber music. He said that for more than 50 years Weiner taught every prominent Hungarian musician to learn and understand music as a language. Starker's stage demeanor and public persona were rather restrained and undemonstrative. Discerning critics have always tended to speak of the warmth and expressiveness of his playing. Another similarity to Heifetz lies in Starker's very focused tone, with a light, narrow, and quick vibrato. He proclaimed himself happier if, after a concert, people say "What beautiful music Schubert wrote" rather than "How well Starker plays." Similarly, he considered it at least as important to turn out the next generation of fine cello teachers as the next generation of star players. Starker's playing style was intense and involved great technical mastery. According to some of his students, his technique revolved around long, legato notes, with very little shifting noise from his left hand, resulting in smooth, pure tones, "each note sounding like a jewel." Starker himself described his sound as "centered" and "focused." He was known for his ability to produce an extremely wide range of sounds and tone shading. He eschewed the wide vibrato favored by some of his peers—which he viewed as a cover for poor intonation—and was known for his patrician stage presence, preferring to let the music do the emoting. He quoted his long-time friend and colleague, György Sebők, who said, "Create excitement. Don't get excited." .Zapraszamy


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