Brahms & Ligeti: Violin Concertos Augustin Hadelich
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- Johannes Brahms (1833 - 1897): Violin Concerto in D Major, Op. 77:
- 1Brahms: Violin Concerto in D Major, Op. 77: I. Allegro non troppo (Cadenza by Hadelich)23:23
- 2Brahms: Violin Concerto in D Major, Op. 77: II. Adagio09:31
- 3Brahms: Violin Concerto in D Major, Op. 77: III. Allegro giocoso, ma non troppo vivace08:18
- György Ligeti (1923 - 2006): Violin Concerto:
- 4Ligeti: Violin Concerto: I. Praeludium04:07
- 5Ligeti: Violin Concerto: II. Aria - Hoquet - Chorale08:40
- 6Ligeti: Violin Concerto: III. Intermezzo02:31
- 7Ligeti: Violin Concerto: IV. Passacaglia07:27
- 8Ligeti: Violin Concerto: V. Appassionato (Cadenza by Adès)07:45
Info for Brahms & Ligeti: Violin Concertos
Winner of the Warner Prize, this is the first recording for violinist Augustin Hadelich as an exclusive Warner Classics artist. On this new recording of the concertos by Brahms and Ligeti, the Ligeti Concerto includes new cadenzas written by Thomas Ades especially for Augustin – never-before recorded.
Augustin Hadelich, violin
Norwegian Radio Orchestra
Miguel Harth-Bedoya, direction
Continuing to astonish audiences with his phenomenal technique, poetic sensitivity, and gorgeous tone, Augustin Hadelich has established himself as one of the great violinists of his generation. His remarkable consistency throughout the repertoire, from Bach and Beethoven to Ligeti and Adès, is seldom encountered in a single artist.
Highlights of Augustin Hadelich’s 2015/2016 season include debuts with the Chicago Symphony, Pittsburgh Symphony, and the Orpheus Chamber Orchestra in Carnegie Hall, as well as return performances with the London Philharmonic, The Philadelphia Orchestra, and the symphonies of Atlanta, Cincinnati, Detroit, Louisville, Milwaukee, New Jersey, Oregon, Seattle, Utah, and Vancouver. Other projects include a return to the Wigmore Hall in London, a recording with the London Philharmonic, a residency with the Bournemouth Symphony, and numerous recital appearances in Germany.
With this season’s addition of the Chicago and Pittsburgh symphonies, Mr. Hadelich will have appeared with every major orchestra and chamber orchestra in the U.S., several on numerous occasions. Upcoming festival appearances include his 2015 debuts at Ravinia and the Grand Teton Music Festival, as well as return engagements at Aspen and Bravo! Vail Valley. He has also performed at Blossom, Britt, Chautauqua (where he made his American debut in 2001), Eastern Music Festival, the Hollywood Bowl, Marlboro, and Tanglewood.
Among Mr. Hadelich’s recent and upcoming worldwide appearances are the Badische Staatskapelle/Karlsruhe, BBC Philharmonic/Manchester, BBC Symphony/London, Danish National Symphony, Dresden Philharmonic, Finnish Radio Philharmonic, Malaysia Philharmonic, Orchestra, Mozarteum Orchestra/Salzburg, Orchestre Philharmonique de Strasbourg, NHK Symphony/Tokyo, Royal Scottish National Orchestra, RTE National Symphony Orchestra/Dublin, São Paulo Symphony, Stuttgart Radio Orchestra, and a highly acclaimed tour of China with the San Diego Symphony.
Augustin Hadelich has collaborated with such renowned conductors as Roberto Abbado, Marc Albrecht, Marin Alsop, Herbert Blomstedt, Lionel Bringuier, Justin Brown, James Conlon, Christoph von Dohnányi, the late Rafael Frühbeck de Burgos, Alan Gilbert, Hans Graf, Giancarlo Guerrero, Miguel Harth-Bedoya, Jakub Hrusa, Christoph König, Jahja Ling, Hannu Lintu, Andrew Litton, Cristian Macelaru, Jun Märkl, Sir Neville Marriner, Fabio Mechetti, Juanjo Mena, Ludovic Morlot, Sakari Oramo, Andrés Orozco-Estrada, Peter Oundjian, Vasily Petrenko, Yan Pascal Tortelier, Gilbert Varga, Hugh Wolff, Edo de Waart, Kazuki Yamada, and Jaap van Zweden, among others.
Also an enthusiastic recitalist, Mr. Hadelich’s numerous appearances include Carnegie Hall, Concertgebouw/Amsterdam, The Frick Collection/New York, Kennedy Center/Washington, D.C., Kioi Hall/Tokyo, the Louvre, and the chamber music societies of Detroit, La Jolla, Philadelphia, Seattle, and Vancouver. His April 2014 performance/premiere of David Lang’s 35-minute solo violin work, mystery sonatas, at Carnegie’s Zankel Hall was a resounding success. Standing alone in a single spotlight, Mr. Hadelich wove his way through the intricate difficulties of this awe-inspiring work with apparent ease. His chamber music partners have included Inon Barnatan, Jeremy Denk, James Ehnes, Alban Gerhardt, Richard Goode, Gary Hoffman, Kim Kashkashian, Robert Kulek, Cho-Liang Lin, Midori, Charles Owen, Vadim Repin, Mitsuko Uchida, Joyce Yang, and members of the Guarneri and Juilliard quartets.
Augustin Hadelich’s first major orchestral recording, featuring the violin concertos of Jean Sibelius and Thomas Adès (Concentric Paths) with Hannu Lintu conducting the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic Orchestra, was released to great acclaim in March 2014 on the AVIE label. The disc has been nominated for a Gramophone Award, and was listed by NPR on their Top 10 Classical CDs of 2014. He has recorded three previous albums for AVIE: Flying Solo, a CD of masterworks for solo violin; Echoes of Paris, featuring French and Russian repertoire influenced by Parisian culture in the early 20th century; and Histoire du Tango, a program of violin-guitar works in collaboration with Pablo Villegas. A recent recording of the Mendelssohn Violin Concerto and Bartók’s Concerto No. 2 with the Norwegian Radio Orchestra under Miguel Harth-Bedoya was released on AVIE in the spring of 2015. For the Seattle Symphony with Ludovic Morlot, Mr. Hadelich has recorded Dutilleux’s violin concerto “L’Arbre des songes.”
The 2006 Gold Medalist of the International Violin Competition of Indianapolis, Augustin Hadelich is the recipient of an Avery Fisher Career Grant (2009), a Borletti-Buitoni Trust Fellowship in the UK (2011), and Lincoln Center’s Martin E. Segal Award (2012).
The son of German parents, Mr. Hadelich was born and raised in Italy. A resident of New York City since 2004 and now an American citizen, he holds an Artist Diploma from The Juilliard School, where he was a student of Joel Smirnoff. He plays on the 1723 “Ex- Kiesewetter” Stradivari violin, on loan from Clement and Karen Arrison through the Stradivari Society of Chicago.