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Récital de piano: Violina Petrychenko

Catégories : 1-Tous les événements, Concerts, Musique classique, New Classic Stage Saison 3,

Lieu : Grande Salle Rheinsheim




Récital de piano par





Dimanche 21 octobre 2018 à 17h00




« If Petrychenko does nothing apart from uncovering unknown music such as this, she will have done a great service not only to Ukrainian culture but to listeners everywhere and I applaud her efforts ». Steve Arloff, April 2018


Violina sees herself in the tradition of Ukrainian culture and seeks to popularize it.

In 2014 she released her first solo recording “Slavic Nobility” with works by A. Scriabin and V. Kosenko, the latter of which had never found hisway onto a recording before.

The disc was well received by critics and has encouraged Violina to further pursue and explore classical Ukrainian music: In November 2015 her disc “Ukrainian Moods” was released.

In March 2016 she was the artistic director of the concert series “Traveler without Luggage” at the Museum of Lacquer Art in Münster, where during four concerts with different instrumentations Ukrainian music was married with the Western European tradition



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The Prelude – a Piece of History

The first half of the 20th century was a time of upheaval, revolution and war, but also of inventions and experiments. This was equally manifest in the piano music of the day, especially within the tonal language of the prelude, a genre that most intimately reflects the feeling and sorrow of the composer.

The works of the Russian romanticists Alexander Scriabin and Sergei Rachmaninoff share the same epoch, but still their understandings of the prelude differ radically. While Scriabin used to compose comparatively humble chamber miniatures Scriabin wrote his Preludes as fully fledged poems.

Only in 2018 Poland celebrates the 100th anniversary of its independence. At the time of the musical pioneer Karol Szymanowski the country was far from any stability, which is discernible also within his music.

The name of Vasyl Barvinsky was lost for a long time, after it had been all but purged by the soviet regime. Only today, 130 years after his birth, his music can once again be heard in Europe.

The prelude, at some times lyrical, at others dramatic, bears the characteristics typical for the slawic music at the beginning of the 20th century and creates a touching atmosphere of the salon music of the day.




Alexander Skrjabin 24 Preludes op.11 (1896)

Vivace in C major

Allegretto in A minor

Vivo in G major

Lento in E minor

Andante cantabile in D major

Allegro in B minor

Allegro assai in A major

Allegro agitato in F-sharp minor

Andantino in E major

Andante in C-sharp minor

Allegro assai in B major

Andante in G-sharp minor

Lento in G-flat major

Presto in E-flat minor

Lento in D-flat major

Misterioso in B-flat minor

Allegretto in A-flat major

Allegro agitato in F minor

Affettuoso in E-flat major

Appassionato in C minor

Andante in B-flat major

Lento in G minor

Vivo in F major

Presto in D minor




Sergej Rachmaninov 5 Preludes (1903-1910)

op.23 Nr. 3 d-moll

op.32 Nr.12 gis-moll

op.23 Nr. 7 c-moll

op.32 Nr5 G-dur

op.32 Nr. 10 h-moll

Karol Szymanowski: 4 Preludes, Op. 1 (1901)

op.1 Nr 1. h-moll

op.1 Nr 2. d-moll

op.1 nr. 7 c-moll

op.1 Nr 9. b-moll

Vasyl Barvinsky 5 Preludes (1908)