Following on from the acclaimed first album of this series, the period wind ensemble Boxwood & Brass returns to Resonus with the second and final volume of Beethoven Transformed. In this major project, the group continues it's exploration of the status of wind music in early-nineteenth century Vienna through arranged music of Ludwig van Beethoven (1770-1827). The three arrangements presented on this album - the Egmont Overture, Sonata Pathétique and the Seventh Symphony - were all published by Beethoven's friend Sigmund Anton Steiner and at the time represented a significant ambitious undertaking, arguably showing nine-part Viennese Harmoniemusik in it's most advanced stage of development.
Following on from the acclaimed first album of this series, the period wind ensemble Boxwood & Brass returns to Resonus with the second and final volume of Beethoven Transformed. In this major project, the group continues it's exploration of the status of wind music in early-nineteenth century Vienna through arranged music of Ludwig van Beethoven (1770-1827). The three arrangements presented on this album - the Egmont Overture, Sonata Pathétique and the Seventh Symphony - were all published by Beethoven's friend Sigmund Anton Steiner and at the time represented a significant ambitious undertaking, arguably showing nine-part Viennese Harmoniemusik in it's most advanced stage of development.
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Beethoven Transformed 2
Artist: Beethoven
Format: CD
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Following on from the acclaimed first album of this series, the period wind ensemble Boxwood & Brass returns to Resonus with the second and final volume of Beethoven Transformed. In this major project, the group continues it's exploration of the status of wind music in early-nineteenth century Vienna through arranged music of Ludwig van Beethoven (1770-1827). The three arrangements presented on this album - the Egmont Overture, Sonata Pathétique and the Seventh Symphony - were all published by Beethoven's friend Sigmund Anton Steiner and at the time represented a significant ambitious undertaking, arguably showing nine-part Viennese Harmoniemusik in it's most advanced stage of development.