27 December 2016 Tel Aviv, Israel Heichal Hatarbut – Charles Bronfman Auditorium

Chamber Concert with Martin Grubinger and Percussive Planet Ensemble

Lucas & Arthur Jussen

Lucas & Arthur Jussen – Mozart: Sonata for Two Pianos in D, KV 448 Live recording – 25 June 2019, Konzerthaus Dortmund Lucas & Arthur Jussen on Spotify https://lnk.to/CompletePlaylistJussen

Follow Lucas & Arthur on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/OfficialJussen on Instagram https://lnk.to/Jussen_Insta on their website http://arthurandlucasjussen.com/en

This video: Audio producer: Everett Porter Video producer: Dick Kuijs Technical supervisor: Robbert-Jan Sebregts Camera operator: Carrien Dijkstra, Martine Rozema

Anderson & Roe Piano Duo

35.2K subscribers

http://www.andersonroe.com | Anderson & Roe play their own arrangement of Astor Piazzolla’s “Libertango.”

Camera work: Ming Wang, Greg Anderson, Elizabeth Roe * Teacher’s voice: Estelle Choi

A performance of this piece is featured on the Anderson & Roe Piano Duo debut album, “Reimagine!” Greg Anderson & Elizabeth Joy Roe showcase their unique approach to classical music and the piano duo genre in this adrenalized album, featuring breathtaking music, a hard-core performance of Stravinsky’s ‘Rite of Spring,’ and a bonus DVD of music videos.

Buy it today on CD Baby (http://cdbaby.com/cd/andersonroe ), Amazon, iTunes, and DigStation.

Learn more about the Anderson & Roe Piano Duo at: http://www.andersonroe.com https://www.facebook.com/andersonroe https://twitter.com/andersonroe

Published on Mar 26, 2011

Keith Jarrett & Chick Corea Play MOZART with The New Japan Philharmonic

Tokyo Music Joy at Yu-Port Kani Hoken Hall in Shinagawa-Ku Tokyo Feburary 1st ,

1985 The New Japan Philharmonic Conductor : Yoshikazu Tanaka

Yasuhisa Tanaka
Published on Oct 24, 2010

Duet 02 Old Castle, by the River, in the Middle of a Forest

Comment by Joseph Armand

Ok. Piano virtuosity doesn’t come any plainer than this. Two peerless players…’playing’ together. The loosest, tightest example of improvisation around. Points countered. Absolute respect. Old master…young brilliant. Absolutely in synch…dancing, chasing, clashing, arguing, talking, dreaming. These are 13 magical moments of which you won’t find a musical equivalence.



Published on May 31, 2018
Bela Bartok – Sonata for Two Pianos and Percussion, Sz. 110, BB 115 (1937) Sir Georg Solti & Murray Perahia, pianos Dame Evelyn Glennie and David Corkhill, percussionSupport this YouTube Channel: https://www.patreon.com/georgengianop…



Published on Sep 16, 2015

– Composer: Béla Viktor János Bartók (25 March 1881 — 26 September 1945) – Orchestra: Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra – Conductor: David Zinman – Soloists: Nelson Freire and Martha Argerich (pianos), Jan Labordus and Jan Pustjens (percussion) – Year of recording: 1985 Concerto for Two Pianos, Percussion and Orchestra, Sz. 115, BB 121, written in 1940. 00:00 – I. Assai lento – Allegro molto 13:31 – II. Lento, ma non troppo 20:45 – III. Allegro non troppo The composition date given in the headnote is slightly misleading: yes, Bartók produced this effort in 1940, but it is an arrangement of the 1937 Sonata for 2 pianos and percussion. While for some time the chamber version may have been the preferred one, especially among critics, the orchestral rendition eventually became the more popular choice in concert halls and the recording studio. Bartók had originally conceived the work for solo piano and percussion, but felt a second keyboard would supply sufficient sonic heft to provide the proper instrumental balances. Largely because of the work’s success at its debut on 16 January 1938, the composer decided to arrange it for orchestra, changing relatively small portions of the piano and percussion scoring. – The first movement opens mysteriously (Assai lento), the pianos introducing the cryptic, terse main theme, or motif. As the music builds via intervallic accumulation, there are explosions from the percussion, and after an imaginative march-like episode on the pianos the tempo changes to Allegro molto. The colors brighten here and a brilliant, rhythmic theme, growing from the opening motif, is given by the pianos, later to be played colorfully by the xylophone. A second theme of less-aggressive character appears, and there follows an imaginative and complex development section. In the latter part of the first movement a brilliant fugue is given, wherein the piano writing is quite virtuosic, hands going in opposite directions on the keyboards, notes filling the air with tension and momentum. A dramatic coda, itself roiling in tension, closes the movement with emphatic resolution. – The second movement is an elegy whose mesmerizing music, marked Lento ma non troppo, recalls the middle movement of the composer’s Piano Concerto No. 1 from 1926 (uploaded on this channel), also a percussion-laden affair. The middle section here breaks from the elegiac mood of the opening and closing with agitated music, offering fine contrast to the nostalgic main theme. – The third movement is a rondo, marked Allegro non troppo, that features two quite memorable themes. The first has an arched contour, rising and descending jovially on the keyboard, while the next one is presented emphatically by the xylophone, sounding humorous and intentionally stiff in its march-like manner. There is a brilliant but terse development of the main theme in a fugato episode, and the work ends with a subdued coda. This concerto has attained a measure of popularity, but still remains largely on the fringes of the repertory, owing in part to the two-piano scoring. Relatively few virtuosos from any period devote their time to works like this unfortunately; this superlative performance by Freire and Argerich is one of the few.




Stravinsky The Rite of Spring (Two-piano arrangement by composer) Part I : Adoration of the Earth Part II : The Sacrifice (15:02) Yeol Eum Son, Da Sol Kim 손열음, 김다솔 Pianos

Martha Argerich and Cristina Marton, pianos.

via Video: Darius Milhaud: ‘Scaramouche’ — classical life





Anna Seredenko·151 videos

J. Brahms. Hungarian dances for two pianos

A.Seredenko (piano), Pavel Kachnov (piano)

NOTE: Stravinsky’s Rite of Spring is a monumental creation of the 20th Century.  It is a Ballet (Choreographed by Diaghilev). It is usually heard as an orchestral suite. However, Stravinsky did write a version for piano 4-hands.  Anderson and Roe have tackled this Epic composition about ancient, primal, earthy rituals. A couple of scenes are graphic.  Anderson and Roe are great pianists, with a flair for the dramatic, plus a great sense of humor.  Kudos to both o them in this monumental masterpiece.

SIDE  NOTE:  These videos would be great for Halloween.

Greg Anderson & Elizabeth Joy Roe present:
Igor Stravinsky’s RITE OF SPRING – Episode 1 of 10

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Bekijk ook de volledige versie voor 2 piano’s en 2 marimba’s

Eindhoven, 2 april 2011. Uitvoering van Simeon ten Holts Canto Ostinato door vier pianisten: Elizabeth Bergmann, Marcel Bergmann, Sandra van Veen en Jeroen van Veen. Tijdens het concert worden luchtfoto’s van de Nederlandse fotograaf Karel Tomeï geprojecteerd.