Rosa Lamoreaux | Bach Among Friends

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Classical: Baroque Spiritual: Inspirational Moods: Type: Vocal
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Bach Among Friends

by Rosa Lamoreaux

Bach Among Friends offers a selection of intimate duets and arias as chamber music, in a setting which might have been heard in Bach’s time played and enjoyed among friends at home. As performing colleagues, we enjoy the thrill of presenting Bach’s major works in large venues for large audiences, but the special delights of Bach’s chamber music in smaller spaces, house concerts and chamber halls offers friendly and direct communication. The harpsichord was the available keyboard in the small private settings of Bach’s time. Its unique personality is allowed to shine through as solo and supporting member on this recording. The theme of our selections focuses on the heart and soul, joy and longing. Adoring the music of J.S. Bach unites us, and performing his challenging music continues to be one of our most fulfilling musical experiences.
Genre: Classical: Baroque
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
clip
1. Mein Gläubiges Herze, BWV 68 #2
Rosa Lamoreaux, Loretta O'Sullivan, Tatiana Chulochnikova, Debra Nagy, Kenneth Slowik & Andrew Appel
3:36 $0.99
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2. Nichts Ist Es Spat, BWV 21 #2
William Sharp, Loretta O'Sullivan, Andrew Appel
4:03 $0.99
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3. Komm, Mein Jesu, BWV 21 #8
Rosa Lamoreaux, William Sharp, Loretta O'Sullivan, Andrew Appel
4:05 $0.99
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4. Hier in Meines Vaters Stätte, Bwv32 #3
William Sharp, Tatiana Chulochnikova, Loretta O'Sullivan, Andrew Appel
6:56 $0.99
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5. Mein Freund Ist Mein, BWV 140 #6
Rosa Lamoreaux, William Sharp, Debra Nagy, Loretta O'Sullivan, Andrew Appel
5:42 $0.99
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6. Ich Lasse Dich Nicht, BWV 197a #3
William Sharp, Debra Nagy, Loretta O'Sullivan, Andrew Appel
3:35 $0.99
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7. Wenn Kömmst Du Mein Heil, BWV 140 #3
Rosa Lamoreaux, William Sharp, Tatiana Chulochnikova, Loretta O'Sullivan, Andrew Appel
5:31 $0.99
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8. Öffne Dich, Mein Ganzes Herze, BWV 61 #5
Rosa Lamoreaux, Andrew Appel
4:13 $0.99
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9. Gewaltige Stösst, BWV 10 #4
William Sharp, Loretta O'Sullivan, Andrew Appel
2:47 $0.99
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10. Komm, Komm Mein Herze BWV 74 #2
Rosa Lamoreaux, Debra Nagy, Loretta O'Sullivan, Andrew Appel
2:35 $0.99
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11. Welt Ade, BWV 158 #2
William Sharp, Rosa Lamoreaux, Tatiana Chulochnikova,Debra Nagy, Loretta O'Sullivan, Andrew Appel
6:10 $0.99
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12. Ich Bin Herrlich, Ich Bin Schön, BWV 49 #4
Rosa Lamoreaux, Debra Nagy, Loretta O'Sullivan, Andrew Appel, Kenneth Slowik
4:21 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.

ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
Cantata information

1. Mein gläubiges Herze BWV 68, Also hat Gott die Welt geliebt
Cantata for 2nd day of Pentecost, Leipzig, 1725
Rosa Lamoreaux, soprano, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello obligato, Kenneth Slowik, continuo cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord, Tatiana Cholochnikova, violin, Debra Nagy, oboe

2. Nichts ist es spat BWV 97, In allen meinen Taten
Unspecified event, possibly used for a wedding
Leipzig, 1734
William Sharp, baritone, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord

3. Komm, mein Jesu BWV 21, Ich hatte viel Bekümmernis
Cantata for 3rd Sunday after Trinity,
Weimar, 1713; 1st revised: Weimar, 1714; 2nd
revised: Köthen, 1720; 3rd revised: Leipzig, 1731
Rosa Lamoreaux, soprano, William Sharp, baritone, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord

4. Hier in meines Vaters Stätte, BWV 32, Liebster Jesu, mein Verlangen
Cantata for 1st Sunday after Epiphany, Leipzig, 1726
William Sharp, baritone, Tatiana Cholochnikova, violin, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord

5. Mein Freund ist mein, BWV 140, Wachet auf, ruft uns die Stimme
Cantata for 27th Sunday after Trinity, Leipzig, 1731
Rosa Lamoreaux, soprano, William Sharp, baritone, Debra Nagy, oboe, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord

6. Ich lasse dich nicht, BWV 197a, Ehre sei Gott in der Höhe
Cantata for Christmas Day, Leipzig, 1728;
Revised as a Wedding Cantata BWV 197,
Leipzig, 1736-1737
William Sharp, baritone, Debra Nagy, oboe d'amore, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord

7. Wenn kömmst du mein Heil, BWV 140 See track 5
Rosa Lamoreaux, soprano, William Sharp, baritone, Tatiana Cholochnikova, violin, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord

8. Öffne dich, mein ganzes Herze, BWV 61, Nun komm, der Heiden Heiland,
Cantata for 1st Sunday in Advent, Weimar 1714
Rosa Lamoreaux, soprano, Andrew Appel, harpsichord

9. Gewaltige stösst, BWV 10, Meine Seel erhabt den Herren
Cantata for The Feast of Visitation of Mary
Leipzig, 1724
William Sharp, baritone, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord

10. Komme, komm mein Herze BWV 74, Wer mich Liebet, der wird mein Wort halten
Cantata for Whit Sunday, 1st Day of Pentecost
Leipzig, 1725
Rosa Lamoreaux, soprano, Debra Nagy,oboe da caccia, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord

11. Welt ade BWV 158, Der Friede sei mit dir
Cantata for Feast of Purification of Mary
Weimar, 1713-1717
William Sharp, baritone, Rosa Lamoreaux, soprano, Debra Nagy, oboe, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord

12. Ich bin herrlich, ich bin schön BWV 49, Ich geh’ und suche mit Verlangen
Cantata for 20th Sunday after Trinity,
Leipzig 1726
Rosa Lamoreaux, soprano, Loretta O'Sullivan, cello obligato, Debra Nagy, oboe, Kenneth Slowik, continuo cello, Andrew Appel, harpsichord,

Acclaimed in the Washington Post for "scrupulous musicianship...gorgeous sound and stylistic acuity", soprano Rosa Lamoreaux is known for her flawless sense of style and incandescent presence, charming her audiences and earning the accolades of critics and colleagues alike in performances at Carnegie Hall, the Royal Albert Hall, the Leipzig Gewandhaus, the Kennedy Center and Strathmore Center, in opera and oratorio, chamber music and as a recitalist. Recent highlights include French Baroque with the Folger Consort and with Opera Lafayette, J.S. Bach’s St. John Passion at Strathmore Center for the Arts, Handel’s Messiah with the Rogue Symphony Orchestra, baroque cantatas with Tempesta di Mare, live film scores for Hollywood’s silent movies, and with her newest venture, OpenPageEnsemble commissioning and performing works of 20th and 21st c. composers. Ms. Lamoreaux has been soloist with the Atlanta, Dallas, and Cincinnati Symphony Orchestras, Opera Lafayette, the National Philharmonic Orchestra, the Smithsonian Chamber Orchestra, the Washington Chamber Orchestra, and the Northwest Chamber Orchestra. Ms. Lamoreaux has earned a solid reputation in the realms of early and contemporary opera most recently, in the role of Mother in the premiere of Lost Childhood, by Janice Hamer, with the National Philharmonic Orchestra. As a recitalist her venues include the Terrace Theatre, National Gallery of Art, the Louvre, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Cloisters, the Smithsonian, the Library of Congress, the Holocaust Museum, and the Phillips Collection. As a chamber music performer, Ms. Lamoreaux has toured with Musicians from Marlboro, and performs with the Folger Consort, Four Nations Ensemble, ArcoVoce, and Musica Aperta, in wide-ranging repertoire spanning early chant to present-day works. She is the recipient of numerous WAMMIE awards.

William Sharp, Baritone, has been praised by the New York Times as a “sensitive and subtle singer”, who is able to evoke “the special character of every song that he sings” and continues to garner critical acclaim for his work in concert, recital, opera, and recordings and is sought after by composers and conductors. He has appeared with most major American symphony orchestras including those of New York, Chicago, Washington, Boston, Baltimore, San Francisco, and Los Angeles and has created world premiere performances and recordings of works by composers such as Leonard Bernstein, John Harbison, John Musto, Jon Deak, Libby Larson, David Del Tredici, Lori Laitman, Steven Paulus, Scott Wheeler, and David Liptak. Recent career highlights include numerous performances of J.S. Bach with Bethlehem Bach Choir and Orchestra as well as American Bach Soloists in Cantatas and Passions; chamber music at Yellow Barn Music Festival; world premiere of Graupner’s Antiochus und Stratonica at Boston Early Music Festival; performing the role of Cosimo in the world premiere of John Musto’s The Inspector at Wolf Trap Opera to rave reviews; the world premiere of Amichai Songs by David Froom for the River Concert Series; early French operas with Opera Lafayette; songs of John Musto with New York Festival of Song; performances with the Baltimore Symphony under Marin Alsop, in Copeland’s Old American Songs. William Sharp is the winner of several prestigious awards including the Carnegie Hall International Music Competition, Geneva International Competition, and is a Grammy winner for his recording of Leonard Bernstein’s Arias and Barcarolles with the New York Festival of Song.
Andrew Appel, harpsichord, is the Artistic Director of the Four Nations Ensemble, and performs throughout Europe and the United States as soloist in many festivals including Italy's Spoleto Festival, New York's Mostly Mozart Festival, and the Redwoods Festival. As recitalist, Mr. Appel has performed at Carnegie and Avery Fisher Halls in New York, as well as performance venues from the Music Academy of the West to the Smithsonian in Washington DC. He has been a guest of Chatham Baroque, the Smithsonian Players, and Orpheus. He serves as harpsichordist for Opera Lafayette and has toured with several European chamber orchestras. He has enjoyed critical acclaim for his solo recording of Bach works with Bridge Records as well as his fortepiano performances of Haydn for ASV. He presently records for ASV and Smithsonian recordings. As an educator, Appel has been called upon to create significant programs in arts education for elementary school students and professional development for teachers. With Four Nations and funding from Chamber Music America, Appel has designed and run residencies in communities around the country with students from kindergarten through college, most recently in St. Cloud, MN. A native of New York City, Appel discovered the harpsichord at 14 and began lessons with Tim Read and Igor Kipnis. First-prize winner of the Erwin Bodkey Competition in Boston, he holds an international soloist degree from the Royal Conservatory in Antwerp where he worked with Kenneth Gilbert and a Doctorate from the Juilliard School under Albert Fuller. There he has taught harpsichord and music history. Appel has also taught harpsichord, chamber music, music history and humanities courses at Moravian College, Princeton University, and New York Polytech, now a division of NYU.

Loretta O’Sullivan plays baroque, classical, and modern cello. “An agile, eloquent player” (New York Times), she performs and records with the Four Nations Ensemble, as well as with Aston Magna. She is also principal cellist of Opera Lafayette and the Bach Choir of Bethlehem. Formerly principal cellist of the New England Bach Festival, she also played for many years with the Haydn Baryton Trio and the Classical String Quartet. She has performed throughout the U.S. and Europe, from Carnegie Hall to Versailles, to Esterhazy Palace, to the stone watermill at Pacem in Terris. Recently, she has focused on solo recitals, playing Bach Suites, Dall’Abaco Caprices, and her transcription of the Biber Passacaglia for Solo Violin. Her recordings include continuo and obbligato arias, cantatas, chamber music, and solo works from the 17th through the 19th centuries—notably the complete Geminiani Cello Sonatas, Vivaldi and Porpora sonatas, and her transcription of the Biber Passacaglia. Loretta enjoys teaching and has given masterclasses, lectures, and performance-practice demonstrations at colleges and conservatories throughout the country.
Debra Nagy, oboe, oboe da caccia, oboe d’amore, has been deemed “a baroque oboist of uncommon elegance” by the Cleveland Plain Dealer. She performs as principal oboe with the American Bach Soloists, Apollo’s Fire, Opera Lafayette, Boston’s Handel & Haydn Society, and with many other groups. A dedicated chamber musician, Debra is the founder of Les Délices (whose debut recording was named “one of the top ten early music discoveries of 2009) and performs late-medieval music as a favorite guest with Boston’s acclaimed Blue Heron ensemble and the Newberry Consort. She has recorded more than 30 CDs with repertoire ranging from 1300-1800, and has received many awards for her creative and scholarly pursuits. She is an unabashed foodie who loves commuting by bike from her home in Cleveland’s historic Ohio City neighborhood.

Artistic Director of the Smithsonian Chamber Music Society since 1985, Kenneth Slowik first established his international reputation through his work with the Smithsonian Chamber Players, Castle Trio, Smithson String Quartet, Axelrod Quartet, and with the Amsterdam-based ensemble L’Archibudelli. Conductor of the Smithsonian Chamber Orchestra since 1988, he has been a featured instrumental soloist and/or conductor with numerous other orchestras, among them the National Symphony, the Baltimore Symphony, l’Orchestre Symphonique de Québec, the Vancouver Symphony, the KwaZulu-Natal Philharmonic, the Polska Orkiestra Sinfonia Iuventus, and the Cleveland Orchestra. Slowik’s discography comprises more than seventy recordings featuring him as conductor, cellist, gambist, and keyboard player of music ranging from Marais, Corelli, and Bach to Schönberg, Mahler, & Stravinsky. Of these, many have won prestigious international awards, including France’s Diapason d’Or and Choc, the “British Music Retailers’ Award for Excellence,” Italy’s Premio Internazionale del Disco Antonio Vivaldi, two GRAMMY® nominations, and numerous “Record of the Month” and “Record of the Year” prizes. The 2011 recipient of the Smithsonian Distinguished Scholar Award, Dr. Slowik has presented lectures throughout the United States. Artistic Director of the Baroque Performance Institute at Oberlin since 1993, he also serves on the faculties of the University of Maryland and the American Bach Soloists Academy.


Praised for her “fine performances” (The Washington Post), “dark plush romantic violin sound' (New York Concert Review) and 'thrilling technique and bravura style" (San Francisco Classical Voice) violinist Tatiana Chulochnikova, is busy as a soloist, orchestra leader and chamber musician with performances spanning throughout United States. Tatiana frequently appears as a guest soloist and concertmaster with leading early music ensembles including Washington Bach Consort (Washington, DC); Bach Collegium (New York City) and American Bach Soloists (San Francisco, CA). As the winner of the 2016 Jeffrey Thomas Award Ms.Chulochnikova appeared as concerto soloist in American Bach Soloists' 2016 season. Born in Kharkiv, Ukraine, Tatiana began violin studies at age 7 and made her professional debut at 14 playing Bruch’s violin concerto with the Kharkiv Philharmonic. Shortly after, her own composition, Trio for violin, flute, and cello was awarded Second Prize at the International Young Composers Competition in Kiev. Tatiana received her professional training at the Tchaikovsky Conservatory in Moscow, Oberlin Conservatory and the Juilliard School. Chulochnikova’s debut CD, featuring music of composer Theodore Akimenko was released worldwide in 2016 on Toccata Classics label, receiving enthusiastic reviews in music magazines including Fanfare Magazine (US) which called it “a fascinating release” and Classica Magazine (France) which described the interpretation as demonstrating a “total commitment and a free lyricism that goes straight to the heart”.



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