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Concert 6/3/2020 07:30 PM

Special concertSeason Finale 2019-20

Mark Padmore and Julius Drake

Works by L. van Beethoven, R. Schumann, R. Hahn and G. Fauré

The art of song reached its peak in nineteenth-century Europe. The popularity of the piano in the bourgeois context and the intimate conversation between music and poetry were the pillars on which this fundamental genre of the Romantic period was built. The German Lied emanated from the emotional tone of Goethe’s output. Schubert and his ability to create a state of mind in the accompaniment that reflected the content expressed by the poetry was its greatest exponent, but it was Beethoven who left behind the first cycle, An die ferne Geliebte, dated 1816 and dedicated to the distant beloved. The French mélodie, for its part, was inspired by the fin-de-siècle poetry spearheaded by Baudelaire, Victor Hugo and Verlaine. Pastoral or amatory themes were the preferred stories to tell in this genre that, influenced by the examples of German composers like Schumann, were at their peak in the works of Fauré, Reinaldo Hahn and Debussy.
  1. I
      1. Ludwig van Beethoven (1770-1827)
      1. Mailied. Allegro, from 8 Lieder Op. 52 (selection)
      2. Neue Liebe, neues Leben. Lebhaft doch nicht zu sehr, from 6 Gesänge Op. 75 (selection)
      3. Abendlied unter'm gestirnten Himmel WoO 150
      4. An die ferne Geliebte Op. 98
      1. Robert Schumann (1810-1856)
      1. 6 Gedichte von Lenau und Requiem Op. 90 (arrangement by Clara Wieck)
  2. II
      1. Reynaldo Hahn (1874-1947)
      1. 7 Chansons grises (selection) (selection)
      1. Gabriel Fauré (1845-1924)
      1. La bonne chanson Op. 61