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Halle Concert

Synopsis

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(Continued)
THIS Concerto is in the usual three movements. the first being the longest and most elaborate. Ihere is a full-sized introduction by the orchestra in which the main theme is heard at the beginning. There are two other themes, of which the second, by its rhythm, has a big influence on the whole course of the movement. The solo violin, when it enters, has a brilliant passage leading up to the first main theme, which it follows soon afterwards with the follows soon afterwards with the second principal tune. It has another broad melody in double notes, and still one other new melody, also in double notes. Towards the end, in the usual place, there is a great Cadenza for which Joachim is thought to be responsible.
The second movement is begun by the oboe, and the whole short movement is in the meditative mood which the opening suggests,
The last movement is in Rondo form. that is the form in which the main tune keeps on coming back after other themes have appeared. The solo instrument begins with the main theme.
ARTHUR CATTERALL
Violin Solos
ORCHESTRA
Overture, 'Carnival in Paris' Svendsen
LIKE most of Svendson's music, the Carnival in Paris is cosmopolitan rather than specially Scandinavian ; it bears the impress of a sturdy individuality, and. like all his work, is marked by very careful, tidy, craftsmanship. Owing its origin to the composer's happy experience of the gay city at the time when the Second Empire was flourishing, it is a lively, highly effective piece of descriptive music which is happily described by Its own title.
The chief tune seems at first unwilling to let itself bo heard in full, but emerges anon in a very merry, bustling guise. It is succeeded by a sprightly, dainty, tune, one which undergoes' many transformations as the different instruments toss it about. It appears later in a much slower and more suave form, to return presently in its original mood of merriment. The different tunes are used singly and together in the most effective way, and the carnival grows more and more boisterous as it proceeds, to end in a regular outbreak of mirth and bustle.

ARTHUR CATTERALL (Violin), with - Orchestra
Concerto in D - Brahms
ORCHESTRAJune Twilight (Conducted by THE COMPOSER) - Eric Fogg

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Feedback about Halle Concert, 5XX Daventry, 20.22, 10 January 1929
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