News

Oscar Bianchi - "6 db"

Ever since its origins, from the Enlightenment to today, the concerto genre has never ceased to inspire the most audaciously extreme composers, whether in its form (a surprising entry by the soloist, breathtakingly liberating developments, a rhapsodic movement...) or its structure (concertos for string quartet with orchestra, concertos for orchestra...). Oscar Bianchi and his new concerto project, which will be a highlight of the upcoming Parisian season of musical creation, are undoubtedly writing a new chapter in this “tradition of innovation” - to be discovered without further delay in this exclusive interview.

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Philippe Manoury - "Das Wohlpräparierte Klavier"

On September 5, 2021 at the Boulez Saal (Berlin), Das Wohlpräparierte Klavier (... troisième sonate ...) the new work for piano & electronics in real time by Philippe Manoury will be premiered by his commissioner: Daniel Barenboim.
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Alex Nante - "Sinfonía del cuerpo de luz"

The great violist Tabea Zimmermann, icon of a generation of artists, will receive the Ernst von Siemens Musikstiftung Prize on June 15. She really wanted this presentation to be the setting for the premiere of Georges Aperghis’ Migrants-Aria, for solo viola and ensemble. A world premiere performed by Ensemble Resonanz conducted by Emilio Pomarico whose path has also crossed with talent for years that of the composer. To be continued on screen - emotion guaranteed!
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Rodolphe Bruneau-Boulmier - "Terra Nostra"

Premiere at the Berlin Philharmonic on 17 October of Rodolphe Bruneau-Boulmier's Piano Concerto by the Deutsches Sinfonie Orchester, conducted by Kent Nagano with Mari Kodama.
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Éric Montalbetti - "Ouverture philharmonique"

Few personalities in the musical world know the Orchestre Philharmonique de Radio France better than Éric Montalbetti, previously the ensemble’s joint artistic director for nearly twenty years who has since become the composer we know today.

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Giacinto Scelsi's illuminations

Contemporary music and the representation of dread: this subject occupies meters of shelf space in musical libraries. From Viennese expressionism to Bernard Herrmann's scores for Alfred Hitchcock, the topic has long seemed ongoing and never-ending.
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