Dall'Aquila: Music for Lute, Vol. 2: La Battaglia

Available in Audiophile 44.1kHz/24bit

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Album Name Dauer Format Auflösung Preis
Dall'Aquila: Music for Lute, Vol. 2: La Battaglia 0:47:30 16,00 €
Buy Individual Tracks
# Track Title Dauer Format Auflösung Preis
1 Ricercar No. 101 04:56 44.1/24 Album only
2 Priambolo No. 71 00:49 44.1/24 Album only
3 Ricercar No. 19 00:59 44.1/24 Album only
4 Ricercar No. 15 01:49 44.1/24 Album only
5 3 Fantasias: Fantasia casteliono 04:18 44.1/24 Album only
6 Ricercar No. 16 02:21 44.1/24 Album only
7 Fantasia No. 23 06:36 44.1/24 Album only
8 Ricercar No. 18 00:35 44.1/24 Album only
9 Ricercar No. 25 02:25 44.1/24 Album only
10 Ricercar No. 21 01:38 44.1/24 Album only
11 Fantasia vous usurpes 04:13 44.1/24 Album only
12 Fantasia No. 29 01:19 44.1/24 Album only
13 La Battaglia: Janequin 04:16 44.1/24 Album only
14 C'est a grand tort 02:15 44.1/24 Album only
15 J'ayme le cueur de m'amye No. 98 01:09 44.1/24 Album only
16 La traditora No. 38 01:43 44.1/24 Album only
17 Ricercar No. 68 01:42 44.1/24 Album only
18 Ricercar No. 70 00:44 44.1/24 Album only
19 La traditora a due liuti No. 38A-38D 02:11 44.1/24 Album only
20 Bernardo non puol stare a due liuti No. 40-40A 01:26 44.1/24 Album only

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℗ 2017 Brilliant Classics
© 2017 Brilliant Classics

The late 15th century saw several significant changes in the lute’s morphology: the move from five-course to six-course instruments coincided with more extensive polyphonic writing and led to a gradual abandonment of the plectrum for plucking the strings, in favor of the fingers which are more suitable for polyphony. In this period of rapid musical development the Ricercar became the most important musical form, alongside the dance music and “paraphrases” of liturgical and secular vocal music. Marco Dall’Aquila became one of the most prominent lute players and composers in this period. The originality of Marco’s writing, which is always idiomatic in the way it explores the lute’s full range of sounds and expressive potential, is balanced between the fifteenth century mastery of improvisation and the new trend toward polyphony inspired by vocal music. Master lutenist Sandro Volta has already recorded several releases to great acclaim. Musicweb wrote of her: “the performances of these technically challenging works by Sandro Volta are immaculate.”