Wednesday , June 7 2023

Guests are thrilled with Bach and Mozart.


Réka Viktória Lélek on the Violin: Classical Philharmonic The Concertmaster of Northwest State is a soloist with Varreler Gutsscheune sold by Johann Sebastian Bach. – Photo: Jysch

VARREL – Rainer Jysch. On Saturday, under the direction of Ulrich Semrau, musicians in the classical Philharmonic Northwest were popular and were able to inspire audiences again at the Varrel Mansion, which was already sold out through traditional autumn concerts. The program includes works by composers Johann Sebastian Bach and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.

The solo concert was usually scheduled at the end of the performance, and at first the violinist Réka Viktória Lélek invited the soloists. "The concertmaster performing today as a soloist likes to play in other works, but we do not want to present anything in advance, so we fulfilled our desire to start with Concerto in Concerto in E major of Johann Sebastian Bach "Said Ulrich Semrau, director of the program, describing the somewhat unfamiliar compilation of the program. "This work – even without a conductor – at the right time, will be our soloist Réka Lélek." Semrau left the soloist and several prefectures and said goodbye for the time being. Meanwhile, the orchestra conductor, wind instrument and percussion instrument took a break.

Written for the violin and orchestra in the first half of the 18th century, this work is one of Bach's most famous secular works. Réka Viktória Lélek was able to show off his three movements with his violin and small orchestra. Even difficult phrases learned the 31-year-old master and received strong applause from the lecture. Born in Hungary, he started playing violin at the age of seven. She graduated from the Budapest Music Academy in 2011 and finished her studies. In the meantime, musicians look back on internationally active orchestral activities. From 2014, he is a concert master of the classical Philharmonic Northwest.

Selected by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart's repertoire, Semelau continued his program as a complete orchestra. First, the performers played Symphony No. 38 in D major called "Prague Symphony" due to the first place. The world premiere took place in Golden City in January 1787.

In the second part of the concert, the orchestra played Serenade No. 9 in D major with Mozart's "Posthornserenade", which he completed in 1779. "Why did the play be so named? It will soon be known," Semrau announced. The work was composed by a musical genius at the graduation ceremony of students at his home town of Salzburg. Serenade in the 7th movement focuses more than anything else on the flexibility of the musical technique that Mozart included in his work. For example, the third and sixth movements include flute soloists Johanna Preuss (31) and flute solos convinced by Kanae Abe (33) at the Varreler stage. Eventually they were entitled to special applause from the audience.

Classic Philharmonic Northwest has long been an important part of the cultural program in the region.

The orchestra is making considerable progress in fostering young musicians. "After a long time, we are very pleased to be working with two composers, and their music is the foundation of our work," says Ulrich Semrau. Varrel audience also thought that every interpreter received a warm applause and a bravo call while watching a very enjoyable evening.

Source link