Musicroom.com uses cookies and other tracking technologies to give you the best possible experience. By continuing to use this site you agree to our use of cookies.

Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy: Konzert In E - Performing Edition: Orchestra And Solo

Piano Reduction | Sheet Music and Books

COMPOSER: Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy
PUBLISHER: Bärenreiter-Verlag
PRODUCT FORMAT: Piano Reduction
Mendelssohn’s Violin Concerto op. 64, is a key work of the 19th century, adhering to the classical style of Beethoven while pointing the way to the romantic ethos of Brahms. It has long been known that Mendelssohnperformed the work with three soloists in succession: Ferdinand David, who worked
€ 22,95
incl. tax
Special Order Only 10 remaining In stock
Usually dispatched within 24 hours
This product cannot be ordered at the moment.
Not available in your region.
Specifications
Composer Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy
Publisher Bärenreiter-Verlag
Product Format Piano Reduction
Year of Publication 2018
StylePeriodView Description Romantic
ISMN 9790006564347
Instrumentation Orchestra And Solo
No. BA9099-90
Number of pages 95
Series Bärenreiter Urtext
Composer Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy
Description

Mendelssohn’s Violin Concerto op. 64, is a key work of the 19th century, adhering to the classical style of Beethoven while pointing the way to the romantic ethos of Brahms. It has long been known that Mendelssohnperformed the work with three soloists in succession: Ferdinand David, who worked closely with the composer during its composition and played it at the première; the ‘child prodigy’ Joseph Joachim; and HubertLéonard, a young Belgian virtuoso about whom little is known.

As proof sheets for the Violin Concerto in E minor were long considered lost, it could be described as somewhat of a sensation when proofs for thesoloviolin part resurfaced together with a letter from Mendelssohn to Léonard.

The letter informs us that the composer invited Léonard to his home in Frankfurt in order to make his acquaintance. It was alreadyknown that Mendelssohn had given proof sheets to David; now we know that he also gave some to Léonard.

The recently discovered proofs reveal how Léonard played the concerto with Mendelssohn on that memorableevening in February 1845. Besides containing bowing marks and fingering, they also show how Léonard executed shifts of position and where he employed open strings. Furthermore modifications made to dynamic markings andadditional legato bowing are shown.

It is safe to assume that all of this was done with Mendelssohn’s approval. That the young violinist made a positive impression on the composer is confirmed in the latter’scorrespondence following their joint performance. Mendelssohn is full of praise for Léonard’s playing and offers to lend his support in finding employment in Germany.

This revised edition of the MendelssohnViolin Concerto (only the orchestral parts remain unchanged) includes a separate booklet on performance practice.

The editor, Clive Brown, is an acknowledged expert on Romantic performance practice.

- New sourcesituation owing to recently rediscovered proofs

- Revised Urtext edition

- With a separate booklet on performance practice (BA9060) (Eng/Ger)

- Full score in the revised early and late (popular) versions (BA9099)

Loading
Loading