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Jamnaji Trio, Nathan Nabb, Hyun Ji Oh & James Bunte | Jamnaji Trio

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Classical: Contemporary Classical: Romantic Era Moods: Type: Instrumental
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Jamnaji Trio

by Jamnaji Trio, Nathan Nabb, Hyun Ji Oh & James Bunte

Genre: Classical: Contemporary
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
clip
1. Paganini Lost
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
8:21 $0.99
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2. Acht Stücke Eight Pieces, Op. 83: No. 1 Andante
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
3:39 $0.99
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3. Acht Stücke Eight Pieces, Op. 83: No. 2 Allegro Con Moto
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
2:15 $0.99
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4. Acht Stücke Eight Pieces, Op. 83: No. 3 Andante Con Moto
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
7:08 $0.99
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5. Acht Stücke Eight Pieces, Op. 83: No. 4 Allegro Agitato
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
3:25 $0.99
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6. Acht Stücke Eight Pieces, Op. 83: No. 5 Rumanische Melodie
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
4:39 $0.99
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7. Acht Stücke Eight Pieces, Op. 83: No. 6 Nachtgesang
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
5:51 $0.99
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8. Acht Stücke Eight Pieces, Op. 83: No. 7 Allegro Vivace, Ma Non Troppo
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
3:20 $0.99
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9. Acht Stücke Eight Pieces, Op. 83: No. 8 Moderato
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
6:05 $0.99
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10. Flower Duet from Lakmé
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
6:13 $0.99
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11. Techno Parade
James Bunte, Nathan Nabb, And Hyun Ji Oh
4:28 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.

ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
Paganini lost

Written in 2008, Japanese composer Jun Nagao’s Paganini Lost has become one of the most well known, and often performed, pieces for two saxophones and piano.  As the title suggests, Nagao draws inspiration from perhaps the most famous melody Paganini wrote, the 24th violin caprice. As such, this piece is instantly familiar, because the listener hears fragments of this famous work throughout, without it ever being fully quoted. The composer has even set the pieces in the key of a minor, just as the original inspirational work.


Acht Stücke Eight Pieces, Op. 83

Max Bruch composed the Eight Pieces for Clarinet and Viola (1909) for his son Max Felix, an accomplished clarinetist. These pieces, though written in the 20th century, are highly representative of the Romantic compositional traditions and culture.  Though there are some technically virtuosic works in this collection, the primary focus is on melody and lyricism throughout. Masahito Sugihara set these pieces for alto and tenor saxophone, with the alto performing the clarinet voice, and the tenor playing the viola part.

Flower Duet from Lakmé

Léo Delibes wrote the Flower Duet from Lakmé, one of the most recognizable melodies in the history of Western Art Music, in 1882. Like many examples of operatic repertoire from the Romantic period, including works by Meyerbeer, Rimsky-Korsakov, Massenet, Bizet, etc., Lakmé features elements of exoticism. Set in India, Lakmé and her servant Mallika gather flowers by the river and sing together, extolling the beauty of all the flowers they are harvesting, including jasmine, roses, and lotuses. Nicholas Bissen set Lakmé for first soprano and Mallika for second soprano.


Techno Parade

Connesson’s Techno-parade, originally for flute, clarinet and piano and then set for two sopranos and piano by the composer, borrows its name from the Parisian music festival of the same name-an annual event that celebrates electronic music and the culture surrounding it. The piece itself draws upon the hard-driving, rhythmic, and often hypnotic nature of techno music, and features many extended techniques that add fascinating textures and ostinati. Of particular interest is the middle section, where the pianist prepares the instrument with paper, and performs repetitive rhythmic structures with a brush on the strings while the saxophonists combine extended techniques to create an infectious groove.

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