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Sung-Won Yang, Enrico Pace

Liszt & Chopin - Cantique D'amour

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1 Liszt: Romance Oubliee for Cello and Piano, S. 132
2 La Lugubre Gondola for Cello and Piano, S. 134
3 Die Zelle in Nonnenwerth for Cello and Piano, S. 382
4 Elegie No. 1 for Cello and Piano, S. 130
5 6 Consolation - Six Pensees poetiques, S. 172
6 Consolation No. 1, No. 4
7 Consalation No. 2
8 Consolation No. 3
9 Consolation No. 5
10 Consolation No. 6
11 Elegie No. 2 for Cello and Piano, S. 131
12 Ave Maria S. 173 No. 2
13 Cantique d'Amour S. 173 No. 10
14 Chopin: Sonata in G minor for Cello & Piano Op. 65 - Allegro moderato
15 Scherzo. Allegro con brio
16 Largo
17 Finale. Allegro
18 Introduction and Polonaise brillante in C Major Op. 3
19 Nocturne in C sharp minor, Op. posth  
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They were the greatest pianist-composers of their time, almost exact contemporaries and friends, although the warmth was more on the side of the generous-hearted Franz Liszt (1811-86) than the sickly Frédéric Chopin (1810-49). Having met soon after Chopin arrived in Paris in 1831, they made music together in public several times. They were a study in contrasts, Liszt at the height of his extrovert, virtuoso period, Chopin introverted, delicate, almost a salon pianist. Musically they had arrived from different directions. The two men had one trait in common: they composed hardly any chamber music, so on; Cantique d'amour, Sung-Won Yang chased down some arrangements to flesh out his regular partner, Italian pianist Enrico Pace.

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