Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart

CD album cover 'Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart' (GEN 13275) with Quatuor Sine Nomine, RaphaŽl Oleg

GEN 13275 EAN: 4260036252750

2.5.2014 Special offer
18.90 Ä 16.90 Ä

Edition Artist Consort

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Rounded, differentiated, balanced: this describes the sound of the Swiss Quatuor Sine Nomine on their second GENUIN CD, already the 13th of the Artist Consort Edition Ė a series on which artists dedicate themselves to matters truly dear to their hearts. And Mozart's string quintets are apparently one such matter. The second violist (RaphaŽl Oleg) lends the ensemble just that much more centre that distinguishes this rather small but highly refined group of works by Mozart. From the first second onwards, these works, played by five magnificent musicians, exude a great warmth that goes directly to their listeners' hearts. Why, then, have so few works of this genre been composed over the course of time?

Quatuor Sine Nomine
RaphaŽl Oleg viola

Rounded, differentiated, balanced: this describes the sound of the Swiss Quatuor Sine Nomine on their second GENUIN CD, already the 13th of the Artist Consort Edition Ė a series on which artists dedicate themselves to matters truly dear to their hearts. And Mozart's string quintets are apparently one such matter. The second violist (RaphaŽl Oleg) lends the ensemble just that much more centre that distinguishes this rather small but highly refined group of works by Mozart. From the first second onwards, these works, played by five magnificent musicians, exude a great warmth that goes directly to their listeners' hearts. Why, then, have so few works of this genre been composed over the course of time?

Rounded, differentiated, balanced: this describes the sound of the Swiss Quatuor Sine Nomine on their second GENUIN CD, already the 13th of the Artist Consort Edition Ė a series on which artists dedicate themselves to matters truly dear to their hearts. And Mozart's string quintets are apparently one such matter. The second violist (RaphaŽl Oleg) lends the ensemble just that much more centre that distinguishes this rather small but highly refined group of works by Mozart. From the first second onwards, these works, played by five magnificent musicians, exude a great warmth that goes directly to their listeners' hearts. Why, then, have so few works of this genre been composed over the course of time?