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J.S. Bach: Harpsichord Works

Jory Vinikour

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Italian Concerto in F Major, BWV 971  
1.1
I. Allegro
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
4:00
1.2
II. Adagio
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
5:42
1.3
III. Presto
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
3:48
Overture in the French Style, BWV 831  
1.4
I. Ouverture
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
8:16
1.5
II. Courante
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
2:19
1.6
III. Gavottes I & II
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
3:11
1.7
IV. Passepieds I & II
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
2:44
1.8
V. Sarabande
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
4:38
1.9
VI. Bourrées I & II
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
2:32
1.10
VII. Gigue
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
2:15
1.11
VIII. Echo
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
3:00
Chromatic Fantasia & Fugue in D Minor, BWV 903  
1.12
I. Fantasia
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
7:39
1.13
II. Fugue
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
5:18
Prelude & Fugue in A Minor, BWV 894  
1.14
I. Prelude
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
5:34
Harpsichord Sonata in D Minor, BWV 964  
1.15
III. Andante
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
4:02
Prelude & Fugue in A Minor, BWV 894  
1.16
II. Fugue
Johann Sebastian Bach; Jory Vinikour
4:42
Digital Booklet
Total Playing Time    69:40
Among the best known of Bach’s solo harpsichord works, the Concerto each "Italienischen Gusto" was published in 1735, as the first half of the second volume of the "Clavier-Übung" (with the French Overture as the second half).

This work is surely the finest of tributes to Bach’s affinity for the Italian style of concerto writing - an affinity he showed in transcribing concerti by Vivaldi, Marcello, and others for solo keyboard.

Bach uses the two keyboards of the harpsichord (and he specifically indicates such an instrument for both of the works in the second volume of the Clavier-Übung) to create contrasts between tutti and solo passages. The rather stately main theme of the first movement is juxtaposed with livelier rhythmic passages. The exceptional second movement features a florid cantilena in the right hand, accompanied by steady eighth notes in the left. The sombre mood is quickly dispelled by the exuberant final movement, wherein Bach obliges the performer to rapidly shift from one keyboard to the other.

Jory Vinikour explores these moods and textures in this rousing programme for Harpsichord.
352.8 kHz / 24-bit, 96 kHz / 24-bit PCM and 5.6448 MHz, 2.8224 MHz DSD – Sono Luminus Studio Masters

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