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J.S. Bach: Horn Concertos

Radek Baborák, Berliner Barock Solisten

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Oboe Concerto in F Major, BWV 1053R (Arr. for Horn & Orchestra)  
1.1
I. Allegro
Johann Sebastian Bach; Radek Baborák; Berliner Barock Solisten
8:16
1.2
II. Siciliano
Johann Sebastian Bach; Radek Baborák; Berliner Barock Solisten
5:25
1.3
III. Allegro
Johann Sebastian Bach; Radek Baborák; Berliner Barock Solisten
6:52
Oboe Concerto in D Minor, BWV 1059R (Arr. for Horn & Orchestra)  
1.4
I. Allegro
Johann Sebastian Bach; Radek Baborák; Berliner Barock Solisten
6:08
1.5
II. Adagio
Johann Sebastian Bach; Radek Baborák; Berliner Barock Solisten
3:57
1.6
III. Presto
Johann Sebastian Bach; Radek Baborák; Berliner Barock Solisten
4:03
Oboe d'amore Concerto in A Major, BWV 1055R (Arr. for Horn & Orchestra)  
1.7
I. Allegro
Johann Sebastian Bach; Radek Baborák; Berliner Barock Solisten
4:25
1.8
II. Larghetto
Johann Sebastian Bach; Radek Baborák; Berliner Barock Solisten
5:51
1.9
III. Allegro ma non tanto
Johann Sebastian Bach; Radek Baborák; Berliner Barock Solisten
4:33
Digital Booklet
Total Playing Time    49:30
The musicians of the Berlin Baroque Soloists, who for the most part are members of the Berlin Philharmonic, are well known to Radek Baborák from his time as solo horn player of the orchestra from 2003 to 2010. “That is why the recording with the Berlin Baroque Soloists was not such an unusual project,” says Radek Baborák, “but it was a dream of mine to play something by Bach with this ensemble, which plays modern instruments. Some eight years ago, we played together in a program of works by Telemann and Zelenka. That was a thrilling time. What particularly appealed to me about my colleagues was that for all their concentration on the work in hand, they still had a relaxed approach. They were orientated towards historical performance practice, but without the dogmatic rigor that one sometimes finds in specialist ensembles.” To make his dream come true, and drawing on his encyclopedic knowledge of Bach, Radek Baborák trawled the composer’s works. He comments: “I am not a musicologist, in the first place I am a musician. When I find something I like, I use it for my purposes. If the material is robust – and it always is with Bach – it doesn’t matter what you play it on: the harpsichord, the organ, with strings, with choir, it will always sound good.”
48 kHz / 24-bit PCM – haenssler CLASSIC Studio Masters

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