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Bach: Double & Triple Concertos

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Bach: Double & Triple Concertos album cover
01
Concerto for Two Violins, BWV 1043: I. Vivace
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
3:48
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02
Concerto for Two Violins, BWV 1043: II. Largo ma non tanto
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
5:59
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03
Concerto for Two Violins, BWV 1043: III. Allegro
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
4:35
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04
Concerto for Harpsichord, Flute, and Violin, BWV 1044: I. Allegro
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
8:35
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05
Concerto for Harpsichord, Flute, and Violin, BWV 1044: II. Adagio
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
6:02
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06
Concerto for Harpsichord, Flute, and Violin, BWV 1044: III. Alla Breve
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
6:52
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07
Concerto for Violin and Oboe, BWV 1060R: I. Allegro
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
4:52
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08
Concerto for Violin and Oboe, BWV 1060R: II. Adagio
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
4:29
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09
Concerto for Violin and Oboe, BWV 1060R: III. Allegro
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
3:28
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10
Concerto for Three Violins, BWV 1064R: I. Allegro
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
6:32
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11
Concerto for Three Violins, BWV 1064R: II. Adagio
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
5:44
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12
Concerto for Three Violins, BWV 1064R: III. Allegro
Artist: Brecon Baroque, Rachel Podger
4:26
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 12   Total Length: 65:22

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Bach Double and Triple concertos

cornoprimo

Was everything that Bach wrote a deathless masterpiece or did he have off-days like the rest of us? Of course, the answer is that he wasn't always inspired and there are plenty of works in his copious output that don't really bear repeated listening. This album is so good, though, that Rachel Podger and her colleagues almost persuaded me that the slow movement of the concerto for violin, flute and harpsichord is not the most boring piece of music that Bach ever penned (they didn't, though, because it is). As always with Podger's Bach, the tempi are just about perfect, with beautifully sprung rhythms and she never feels the need to exaggerate either speeds or articulation like some of the more tiresome Italian ensembles. The result is that everything feels totally natural and the great masterpieces emerge as fresh as ever, while even the lesser works get the best possible advocacy. You don't need any other version of these pieces once you have this.