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Streetlight Records

Jérémy Garbarg writes: "The word parlando contains several ideas that I would like to explore in this recording, as it unites the concepts of musical discourse, of speech, of narration, and of sharing. Here we bring together such emblematic chamber ensembles as the piano trio and the string quartet to perform works inspired by the folk traditions of Eastern Europe. Parlando also symbolizes the sharing that takes place between artists who are passionate about the human exchanges involved when rehearsing and performing these chamber works. It symbolizes the powerful discourse of the Hungarian tradition in Kodály's Sonata Op. 8, the joy of discovering original and rarely recorded music such as Enescu's Trio no. 1, and the wealth of almost cinematic expression in Janácek's Quartet no. 1."
Jérémy Garbarg writes: "The word parlando contains several ideas that I would like to explore in this recording, as it unites the concepts of musical discourse, of speech, of narration, and of sharing. Here we bring together such emblematic chamber ensembles as the piano trio and the string quartet to perform works inspired by the folk traditions of Eastern Europe. Parlando also symbolizes the sharing that takes place between artists who are passionate about the human exchanges involved when rehearsing and performing these chamber works. It symbolizes the powerful discourse of the Hungarian tradition in Kodály's Sonata Op. 8, the joy of discovering original and rarely recorded music such as Enescu's Trio no. 1, and the wealth of almost cinematic expression in Janácek's Quartet no. 1."
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Jérémy Garbarg writes: "The word parlando contains several ideas that I would like to explore in this recording, as it unites the concepts of musical discourse, of speech, of narration, and of sharing. Here we bring together such emblematic chamber ensembles as the piano trio and the string quartet to perform works inspired by the folk traditions of Eastern Europe. Parlando also symbolizes the sharing that takes place between artists who are passionate about the human exchanges involved when rehearsing and performing these chamber works. It symbolizes the powerful discourse of the Hungarian tradition in Kodály's Sonata Op. 8, the joy of discovering original and rarely recorded music such as Enescu's Trio no. 1, and the wealth of almost cinematic expression in Janácek's Quartet no. 1."
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