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Abbonda di virtů
800 years of Italian music with the recorder
Marion Fermé and Ensemble:
Marion Fermé, recorders; Elisabeth Seitz, psaltery; Johanna Seitz, gothic harp; Isolde Kittel-Zerer, harpsichord; Martina Schänzle, soprano; Gerhart Darmstadt, baroque cello


amb 96928
EAN 4011392969284

The Trecento
Jacopo da Bologna (active ca 1340-1360) Non al suo amante, Faenza Codex
Anonyme, 14 th century Constancia, Faenza Codex
Jacopo da Bologna Aquil’ altera, Faenza Codex
Francesco Landini (1325/35-1397) Abbonda di virtů with diminutions by Marion Fermé
Anonyme, 14 th century Saltarello I, MS. Add. 29987 (British Library, London) with improvisation
Salterello III, with improvisation. On double recorder and foot-bells

The 17th century, the beginning of the baroque period
Dario Castello (? – 1656) Sonata seconda a sopran solo, in Libro Secondo, Venezia
Giovanni Paolo Cima (1570-1622) Sonata a violino e basso
Giovanni Antonio Pandolfi Mealli (ca 1620 †ca. 1669) Sonata seconda « La Cesta »
Ercole Pasquini (1521?-1589) Canzona in a minor for harpsichord

The 18th century, the heart of the baroque period
Antonio Vivaldi (1678-1741) All’ ombra di sospetto Cantata RV 678 per soprano, flauto e basso continuo
Signor Detri (ca 1727) Solo flűte ŕ bec in c minor

Contemporary music
Luciano Berio (1925-2005) Gesti for alto recorder
Giorgio Tedde (*1958) Austro for alto recorder and microphone

This recording is a journey through the Italian musical countryside, inviting the listener to discover a both ancient and modern instrument – the recorder. The various different recorders can be heard not only as a solo instrument, but also together with other instrumental and vocal instrumentations. This allows the listener to enjoy a world full of richness and get to know a broad repertoire. Italian composers, both well known and those yet to be discovered, are presented.
The running theme of this programme taking us through 800 years of musical history is the virtuosity of the pieces – and the attempt at copying the perpetual aesthetic ideal: the human voice. These two elements are fundamental to Italian music.