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Part I - Jeremy Gill (2) - Parker Quartet - Capriccio (CD)

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8 Comments
  • Arashizuru
    says:
    CAPRICCIOJEREMY GILL Parker Quartet Across the strings [violin 2, viola, cello] Part II Artificial harmonics Pluck, snap Stopped strings Drumming [violins 1 and 2, cello] Sonata da camera (J. de Berchem, B. Tromboncino) The left hand
  • Gajind
    says:
    Recorded here by the Grammy-winning Parker Quartet, Jeremy Gill’s “Capriccio” is a wide-ranging exploration of the potential of the string quartet. “The historical frame of the capriccio [by Bach, Brahms, and Paganini among others].
  • Mazukora
    says:
    Maggini Quartet / Mendelssohn - Comp Works For String Quartet 2 music CD album at CD Universe, The Maggini Quartet continues its series of the complete Mendelssohn.
  • Kazizahn
    says:
    Jeremy Gill 2 Washington Square Village Apartment 16 O New York, NY Phone: +1 () Email.
  • Mikazilkree
    says:
    Parker Quartet performs Capriccio. February 24, Parker Quartet performs Capriccio. February 25, Part 1 at the Illuminate Rotherhithe Festival, London. November 19, Jeremy Gill 2 Washington Square Village Apartment 16 O New York, NY Phone: +1 ()
  • Nalkis
    says:
    I highly recommend “Capriccio” by the Parker Quartet and Jeremy Gill. The concept of this recording was to create a work that could be used in an educational setting as well as performance setting. It succeeds brilliantly on both counts. “Capriccio” gives the listener a grand tour of all the sounds a string instrument is capable of.3/5(3).
  • Malarn
    says:
    Apr 04,  · While Jeremy Gill is best known as a prolific composer, he is a musician who wears many hats. An accomplished pianist, active conductor, and lecturer, Gill is a staunch advocate for new music in all of these contexts. Born in Pennsylvania and currently based in New York City, he has strong connections to Boston and the Chautauqua Institution in upstate New York, as well.
  • Kazir
    says:
    I highly recommend “Capriccio” by the Parker Quartet and Jeremy Gill. The concept of this recording was to create a work that could be used in an educational setting as well as performance setting. It succeeds brilliantly on both counts. “Capriccio” gives the listener a grand tour of all the sounds a string instrument is capable of.
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