Students Concerto No. 1 in D Major, First to Seventh Position (Piano Score)
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Request Permissions View permissions information for this article. Article information. Article Information Volume: 54 issue: 1, page s : Seitz moved to Magdeburg in and became the concertmaster of the Stadttheater and Konzertorchester. He also founded the first Magdeburg music school, performing regularly as soloist and chamber musician.
In , he was appointed conductor of the court orchestra in Dessau, and beginning in he served as the concertmaster of the Bayreuth Festspiele. As soloist, he visited Germany, the Netherlands and London. He retired in because of a nervous condition, devoting the rest of his life to composition and violin instruction. Seitz died on 22 May His Op.
Books by Friedrich Seitz (Author of Student Concerto No. 3 in G Minor for Violin & Piano, Opus 12)
Some of his student works offer orchestral accompaniment; among the student concertos only Op. Seitz transcribed some of his works for cello or viola and piano, and wrote three trios in which the violin part is entirely in first position.
Seitz composed eleven student concerto works. Violin students the world over can attest to the enduring value of these works. Several movements of these concertos were incorporated into the Suzuki violin method. Several concertos are designed with no break at all. The first movements usually consist of a bold opening theme the violin always entering after a short piano introduction and a more lyrical second subject; this is often followed by passagework leading directly to a short slow movement in A—B—A form.
Kavrakos sounds a little too gentle for the Statute, ideal though for the opening scene's Commendatore.
As in all Glyndebourne performances, the sum is often greater than the parts, and the cast works together as a team better than any save Walter Legge's assembly for Giulini HMV. For that, for Haitink's interpretation, for the most lively delivery of the recitative since Giulini's version, and for at least four of the principals, I would make this my Giovanni choice, not to overlook a well-balanced, unobtrusive and therefore typically EMI recording.
Bohm, whose version is about to be reissued by DG, may in some respects be more mature and magisterial than Haitink, but this theatre recording is hampered by stage noises, while Solti, in contrast, sounds studio-bound, and his version spreads over four records. No, I shall now keep Haitink close by Giulini at medium price for regular listening: both take you deep into this opera's world of dark tensions and make you aware of the subtleties of orchestral texture and the symphonic stature of the musical forms.
Alan Blyth July In the context of his production Kent rarely puts a foot wrong. But his assumption of Giovanni is completely convincing. His most important relationship, as Finley puts it in one of the two bonus features, is with Leporello, each character both irritated by and dependent on the other. Finley sings as well as he acts, apart from an oddly unhoneyed Serenade.
At the end, the besotted Elvira touches the corpse of Giovanni, who lies in the same position as the murdered Commendatore — a nice touch. The singing is fine and the OAE play like angels. Richard Lawrence August That is all amply confirmed in this finely balanced, intimate recording. In the Overture and some of the early numbers, Christie is inclined to clip his rhythms with accents almost brusque, but once the Pasha and Konstanze appear on the scene, he settles into an interpretation that evinces the elevated sensibility that informs his Rameau, Handel — and indeed Die Zauberflote — on disc, strong on detail but never at the expense of the whole picture.
But then he has by his side a Konstanze to stop all hearts. In the great Act 2 Quartet and the last-act duet, where Mozart peers into his musical future, she is just as moving and inspires Bostridge to equal heights of tender inflexion. At first you may, as I did, find Bostridge lightweight for Belmonte. Like her mistress in her role, Petibon gives us a Blonde to make us forget just about every other soprano in the part on disc. She plays with and smiles through her opening aria with a delightful freedom of technique and expression, nothing daunted by its tessitura, even adding decorations to the already-demanding vocal line the whole recording is literally adorned by small embellishments, naturally delivered.
She maintains this high standard throughout in a winning performance. Christie includes all the recently rediscovered music, as does Gardiner, but the choice of dialogue is markedly different, with Christie opting for a shorter script than Gardiner; Hogwood includes most of all. Its delivery is easy and idiomatic. As I have suggested, the recording is excellent. Christie is now my recommendation if you want a period-instrument recording, with Bohm still there as a benchmark on modern instruments.
Alan Blyth March Unless and until further research proves otherwise, this version will remain the definitive recording of Mozart's early masterpiece for a long time to come. That is not to say I shall make a bonfire of the sets listed above, each of which has special features to commend it, merely that Gardiner—who has written how much he owes to Mackerras and Harnoncourt in finding the right route to interpreting the work—has given us a reading that seems to accord as closely as can at present be discerned with both a performance of Mozart's time of which he gives ample evidence in his accompanying notes though nothing is conclusively proved and one that sounds thoroughly authentic in the best sense.
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Those who attended any of the three live performances from which this set has been made will confirm that they were evenings of thrilling music-drama. On those occasions Gardiner experimented with mixtures of the various plausible arrangements of the existing music. Then at a further concert, he performed alone the fullest version possible of the opera's final scenes, a fascinating experience, though one that in context of a stage performance might tire both singers and audience alike.
Here we have the best of all worlds. In the main recording we have a composite version of the surviving music for Munich In practice Gardiner's choices seem the right ones. Thus we have the longer, more elaborate ''Fuor del mar'', the shorter of the sacrificial scenes, the briefer of the two brass versions of Neptune's pronouncement and the ballet music.
All were cut by Mozart before the premiere but make sense in the context of a recording. In the appendices on the end of CD2 are bits of recitative from Act 2, the longer of the sacrificial scenes, the longer of the brass versions of Neptune's pronouncement plus the setting with wind—marvellous , and the scene in Act 3 for Elettra that replaced her aria. This complete recording minus only the simpler versions of ''Fuor del mar'' and the shortest version of Neptune's music offers the intending buyer three, very well-filled discs.
So much for the quite important nuts and bolts. All this thoroughness of approach would be of little avail were the performance in any way inadequate, but Gardiner's reading is in almost every respect profoundly satisfying.
Violin and Piano
As he avers, he came to the piece having traversed on disc this work's two great progenitors Jephtha and Iphigenie en Tauride , both operas about parental sacrifice and obviously influential on Idomeneo. Then he brings to the work, as does his orchestra, the experience and knowledge gained through recording the Mozart concertos and late symphonies on period instruments. In matters of phrasing, articulation, melodic shaping, they here benefit from their previous achievement: this is a taut, raw, dramatic reading, yet one that fully allows for tenderness and warmth.
You can also hear there the advantage of the right-sized band and choir. Listen, too, to the control of dynamics in the great Act 3 Quartet. Throughout Gardiner and his team recognize what he indicates in another note, the fact that Mozart conceived the work as through-written without any breaks in the piece's forward movement. As at the Queen Elizabeth Hall this creates the correct sense of internal tensions within external formality. Once or twice in Act 1 I felt that Gardiner's penchant for fierce accentuation was getting the better of him and calling attention to the podium rather than to the music, but the impression soon passed and one listened to the new revelations of the reading without let or hindrance.
Tempos are admirably judged. Although some roles have been as well or better sung on rival sets, none is so consistently cast. Hillevi Martinpelto, the Swedish soprano who made such an impression in the last BBC Cardiff Singer of the Year, is a properly impetuous Elettra who has no trouble with either the eloquent ''Idol mio'' or crazed side of the character and whose vocal allure will take her far.
Even so the interpretative honours go to Anthony Rolfe Johnson's deeply felt, mellifluously sung and technically assured Idomeneo and to Anne Sofie von Otter's ardent, impetuous, and in the end touching, Idamante: the sacrificial scene between father and son is rightly the moving centrepiece of the whole opera, where the two singers' skill in recitative is finely exemplified.
Nigel Robson copes splendidly with the concerned Arbace, most touching in his recitative before his second aria usually omitted and then sure-voiced in the difficult divisions in that aria itself. Glenn Winslade is a firm High Priest but Cornelius Hauptmann's bass is too woolly for the deus ex machina.
As I have implied, the playing of the English Baroque Soloists is as accomplished and fluent as ever and the balance of the very immediate recording between them and the soloists is just right. Some edits are just audible and I had the feeling that some of the set numbers were recorded without an audience present, but that doesn't detract from the sense of unity and vividness available from recording a work, by and large, in the right order thus ensuring histrionic truth. The Bohm DG , in no way authentic, remains the work of a great Mozartian, and the Pritchard EMI is a historic document, recalling the early days of rediscovery in this field.
But those who want the full Idomeneo story and a profoundly satisfying musical experience must have this new set. Christoph Strehl is supple vocally and dignified dramatically as Arbace. The unique and marvellous qualities of Idomeneo are faithfully and satisfyingly captured on disc and the result bears close comparison with the benchmark versions by Sir John Eliot Gardiner and Sir Charles Mackerras.
David Vickers January The catalogue of Figaro recordings is a long one, and the cast lists are full of famous names. In this new version there is only one principal with more than a half-dozen recordings behind him, and some have none at all. It is a commentary on the times, on the astuteness of the casting here and on the capacity of a strong conductor to make the whole so much more than the sum of its parts that this version can stand comparison with any, not only for its grasp of the drama but also for the quality of its singing.
It is, of course, a period-instrument recording, and to my ears rather more evidently so than many of those under John Eliot Gardiner.
The string tone is pared down and makes quite modest use of vibrato, the woodwind is soft-toned but happily prominent.