Album info

Album-Release:
2017

HRA-Release:
26.10.2017

Album including Album cover Booklet (PDF)

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  • Anghelus Dinicu (1838 - 1905):
  • 1Dinicu / Arr Lehn: Ciocârlia (Transcr. Lehn for Quintet)02:45
  • Johannes Brahms (1833 - 1897(:
  • 2Brahms: 21 Hungarian Dances, WoO 1: No. 6 in D-Flat Major03:46
  • Antonín Dvorák (1841 - 1904):
  • 3Dvorák: From the Bohemian Forest, Op. 68, B. 133: V. Silent Woods05:24
  • Niccolò Paganini (1782 - 1840):
  • 4Paganini: Moto Perpetuo, Op. 11 No. 603:45
  • Fritz Kreisler (1875 - 1962):
  • 5Kreisler: 3 Old Viennese Dances: II. Liebesleid03:28
  • Franz Schubert (1797 - 1828):
  • 6Schubert: Piano Quintet in A Major, D. 667, "The Trout": IV. Andante (Thema e variazioni )07:30
  • Niccolò Paganini:
  • 7Paganini / Arr Kreisler: Violin Concerto No. 2 in B Minor, Op. 7, "La Campanella": III. Rondo "La Campanella" (Arr. Kreisler for Piano & Violin)05:16
  • Johann Sebastian Bach (1685 - 1750):
  • 8Bach, JS / Orch Mahler: Orchestral Suite No. 3 in D Major, BWV 1068: II. Aria (Orch. Mahler)04:26
  • Sergei Rachmaninov (1873 - 1943):
  • 9Rachmaninov: Trio élégiaque No. 1 in G Minor, TN ii/3413:58
  • Johannes Brahms:
  • 10Brahms / Orch. Herzog: 5 Lieder, Op. 49: IV. Wiegenlied (Orch. Herzog)01:48
  • Anonymous:
  • 11Anonymous / Arr. Lehn: The Two Guitars03:42
  • John Corigliano (b.1938):
  • 12Corigliano: Le Violon rouge03:35
  • Alessandro Marcello (1673 - 1747):
  • 13Marcello / Arr J.S. Bach / Orch Herzog: Oboe Concerto in D Minor, S. Z799: II. Adagio (Orch. Herzog)03:41
  • Alan Silvestri (b. 1950):
  • 14Silvestri: Forrest Gump Suite06:49
  • Claude François (1939 - 1978), Jacques Revaux (b.1940):
  • 15Revaud & François / Arr. Berthollet C, J & Vincent: My Way (Transcr. Berthollet C. & J. & Vincent for Trio)03:41
  • Sergei Rachmaninov
  • 16Rachmaninov: 2 Pieces for 6 Hands, TN ii/22: II. Romance in A Major (Andante sostenuto)04:38
  • Total Runtime01:18:12

Info for #3



Camille & Julie are the Berthollet sisters, two extraordinarily gifted musical siblings from the idyllic Rhône-Alpes region in France. Camille (17) plays violin and cello and Julie (19) violin and viola. They became celebrities in France when the then 15-year-old Camille won Prodiges, a TV show for classical virtuosos under the age of 16. After captivating more than four million viewers on the France 2 network with her searing rendition of ‘Summer’ from Vivaldi’s Four Seasons, Camille was immediately signed to Warner Classics, her debut album (featuring her older sister as duo partner) going on to achieve Gold status with more than 80,000 copies sold in France alone. On their second album together, with the support of the Monte Carlo Philharmonic Orchestra, the sibling sensations reveal the poise, maturity and musical prowess they have continued to develop since Prodiges, confirming their talent goes far beyond the TV phenomenon that launched their bright careers.

“You can sense in her such a passion, she is really inside the music… She is so young but she already has this internal spark and this energy” (Gautier Capuçon)

Camille Berthollet, violin, vello, piano
Julie Berthollet, violin, piano
Guillaume Vincent, piano
Thomas Enhco, piano
Ensemble Appassionato
Mathieu Herzog, conductor



Camille Dalmais
Born in the 14th arrondissement of Paris in 1978, Camille Dalmais came into contact with the music world at an early age. Her father was a musician, who also indulged in a spot of songwriting from time to time. Camille soon discovered her own artistic bent, developing a passion for dance. She started taking ballet classes at the age of 7 and went on to perfect her skills over the next ten years. Meanwhile, Camille was also keenly aware of music, attending her first live concert at the age of 7 (when she watched Ray Charles perform at the Roman amphitheatre in Nîmes).

Camille, who had also developed a strong interest in bossa nova and American musicals, was already set on taking to the stage one day herself as a dancer, an actress or a singer. Yet she never once conceived of the idea of learning her profession in any kind of institution. For her, the arts were a personal world, to be explored in an instinctive, self-taught way. Camille went on to give her first public performance, singing at a wedding when she was just 16. "Un homme déserté", the song she performed at the wedding, was co-written with friends.

While still dreaming of becoming a dancer, an actress or a singer, Camille applied herself to her studies. She was a particularly gifted pupil and studied at the Lycée Henri IV in Paris, obtaining an arts degree before sitting the exam for the prestigious Normale-Sup Saint-Cloud. Camille then went on to graduate from "Sciences Po" (where she was allowed to record her album "Sac de filles" as a final end-of-year-project). Meanwhile, on the songwriting front, "Un homme déserté" had laid the foundations of what was to become the Camille style: a combination of ‘70s soul influences, ‘60s folk influences, French 'chanson' and a particular attention to language.

Camille honed her vocal skills, taking singing lessons, and she began trying out her new songs on the Paris jazz circuit, accompanied by a backing band which included her future guitarist, Sébastien Martel. Camille also found work as a backing singer and she came to professional and public attention, performing as one of the backing singers with Jean-Louis Murat when the latter appeared on a television show. …

Booklet for #3

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