Bach: Brandenburg Concertos nos. 1, 3, & 6. MBO. Karl Richter. 1 LP. Archiv

198487

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Johann Sebastian Bach: Brandenburg Concertos nos 1, 3, & 6. Munich Bach Orchestra being conducted by Karl Richter, in some recordings from 1976

1 LP. Archiv. 198487  Press read more

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Johann Sebastian Bach: Brandenburg Concertos nos 1, 3, & 6. Munich Bach Orchestra being conducted by Karl Richter, in some recordings from 1976

1 LP. Archiv. 198487

***Recommendation ***

 

1.  Brandenburg Concerto no 1 in F major, BWV 1046 by Johann Sebastian Bach 
 
Performer: Hansheinz Schneeberger (Violin), Hermann Baumann (Natural Horn), Hedwig Bilgram (Harpsichord),
Manfred Clement (Oboe), Karl Kolbinger (Bassoon), Werner Meyendorf (Natural Horn)
Conductor:  Karl Richter
Orchestra/Ensemble: Munich Bach Orchestra
Period: Baroque
Written: 1717; Cöthen, Germany 
   
   
 
 
2.  Brandenburg Concerto no 3 in G major, BWV 1048 by Johann Sebastian Bach 
 
Performer: Hedwig Bilgram (Harpsichord)
Conductor:  Karl Richter
Orchestra/Ensemble: Munich Bach Orchestra
Period: Baroque
Written: 1711-1713; Weimar, Germany 
   
 
  
 
 
3.  Brandenburg Concerto no 6 in B flat major, BWV 1051 by Johann Sebastian Bach 
 
Performer: Ingo Sinnhoffer (Viola), Karl Richter (Harpsichord), Fritz Kiskalt (Cello),
Oswald Uhl (Viola da gamba), Johannes Fink (Viola da gamba), Kurt-Christian Stier (Viola),
Herbert Duft (Double Bass)
Conductor: Karl Richter
Orchestra/Ensemble: Munich Bach Orchestra
Period: Baroque
Written: 1708-1710; Weimar, Germany

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Very few conductors have recorded as much Bach as Karl Richter, and none can lay a stronger claim to a legacy based on championing the master. Throughout his prolific though sadly short life (he died at age 54 from a heart attack, though the devoted still steadfastly attribute the burgeoning original-instrument movement for breaking his heart) Richter always returned to Bach and rarely recorded (or performed) the music of other composers. Richter's reverence for Bach is evinced by the simplicity, splendor, and grandeur with which he consistently imbued his performances. Richter understood that the profound underlying architecture of Bach's music was critical to its appreciation, enjoyment, and yes, power. As a long-standing Richter fan, I couldn't be more overjoyed to see these benchmark Archiv performances reissued again (the fourth time for the Brandenburg's!).

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