Alessandro Palmeri – Il Violoncello di Corelli: Works by Boni, Colombi, Gabrielli, Lulier & Vitali (2021) [FLAC, 24bit, 44,1 kHz]

Alessandro Palmeri - Il Violoncello di Corelli: Works by Boni, Colombi, Gabrielli, Lulier & Vitali (2021) [FLAC, 24bit, 44,1 kHz] Download

Artist: Alessandro Palmeri
Album: Il Violoncello di Corelli: Works by Boni, Colombi, Gabrielli, Lulier & Vitali
Genre: Classical
Release Date: 2021
Audio Format: FLAC (tracks) 24bit, 44,1 kHz
Duration: 53:18
Total Tracks: 21
Total Size: 522 MB

Tracklist:

1. Alessandro Palmeri – Toccata (No. 1 from “Partite sopra diverse sonate per il violone, ca. 1680”) (00:59)
2. Alessandro Palmeri – Ruggiero per la lettera B (No. 2 from “Partite sopra diverse sonate per il violone, ca. 1680”) (02:22)
3. Alessandro Palmeri – Ricercar 6 in G Major (No. 7 from “Ricercari, canone e sonate per violoncello, 1689”) (04:54)
4. Alessandro Palmeri – Sonata in F Major per il violone solo col basso per l’organo o cembalo: I. Presto – Allegro (01:57)
5. Alessandro Palmeri – Sonata in F Major per il violone solo col basso per l’organo o cembalo: II. Adagio (01:24)
6. Alessandro Palmeri – Sonata in F Major per il violone solo col basso per l’organo o cembalo: III. Aria (01:13)
7. Alessandro Palmeri – Capriccio – Passagalli per la lettera E (Nos. 8 and 7 from “Partite sopra diverse sonate per il violone, ca. 1680”) (02:39)
8. Alessandro Palmeri – Ricercar 7 in D Minor (No. 8 from “Ricercari, canone e sonate per violoncello, 1689”) (07:23)
9. Alessandro Palmeri – Cello Sonata in C Major, Op. 1 No. 10: I. Largo (02:25)
10. Alessandro Palmeri – Cello Sonata in C Major, Op. 1 No. 10: II. Allegro (02:18)
11. Alessandro Palmeri – Cello Sonata in C Major, Op. 1 No. 10: III. Largo (02:36)
12. Alessandro Palmeri – Cello Sonata in C Major, Op. 1 No. 10: IV. Allegro (00:54)
13. Alessandro Palmeri – Capriccio sopra otto figure (No. 5 from “Partite sopra diverse sonate per il violone, ca. 1680”) (03:30)
14. Alessandro Palmeri – Ricercar 5 in C Major (No. 5 from “Ricercari, canone e sonate per violoncello, 1689”) (03:32)
15. Alessandro Palmeri – Tromba a Basso Solo (03:32)
16. Alessandro Palmeri – Sonata for Cello and Basso Continuo (No. 1) in G Major: I. Grave – Adagio – Presto (No. 9 from “Ricercari, canone e sonate per violoncello, 1689”) (01:24)
17. Alessandro Palmeri – Sonata for Cello and Basso Continuo (No. 1) in G Major: II. (Allegro) (No. 9 from “Ricercari, canone e sonate per violoncello, 1689”) (01:43)
18. Alessandro Palmeri – Sonata for Cello and Basso Continuo (No. 1) in G Major: III. Largo (No. 9 from “Ricercari, canone e sonate per violoncello, 1689”) (02:03)
19. Alessandro Palmeri – Sonata for Cello and Basso Continuo (No. 1) in G Major: IV. Presto (No. 9 from “Ricercari, canone e sonate per violoncello, 1689”) (00:50)
20. Alessandro Palmeri – Canon à due violoncelli in D Major (No. 6 from “Ricercari, canone e sonate per violoncello, 1689”) (02:57)
21. Alessandro Palmeri – Chiacona a Basso Solo in F Major (02:36)

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“Il violoncello di Corelli” leads us to the origins of the solo cello literature – although one should actually use the term violone. In fact, the cello, as we know it today in its standard form, had many different sizes before its current proportions became generally established. Some instruments were larger, and the smaller ones were referred to by the diminutive form of the term violone – hence the word violoncello. And one of these early ‘bigger brothers’ is the main protagonist of this recording: the instrument played by Alessandro Palmeri was built by Simone Cimapane in Rome in 1685. It is a rare testimony to the original size of the violone. It is furthermore a unique instrument because it was used in ensembles in Rome in which Corelli himself played.
Alessandro Palmeri presents a compilation of works from the early solo literature for cello by composers such as Domenico Gabrielli, Giuseppe Pietro Gaetano Boni, Giuseppe Colombi and Giovanni Battista Vitali. The extraordinarily prolific period, both artistically and musically, which prevailed in Emilia Romagna throughout the 17th century, provided the conditions for the creation and development of the cello literature.
The works on this recording mark the transition from the epoch of the violone to the epoch of the violoncello. With them, the cello was ultimately freed from the continuo role to which it had previously been limited.

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