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UMS Concert Program, November 16-19, 1989: Michigan Mozartfest --

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Day
16
Month
November
Year
1989
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University Musical Society
OCR Text

Concert: Concert III
The Rackham Building Ann Arbor, Michigan

The University of Michigan School of Music AND university
The Michigan MozartFest
The Michigan MozartFest began with the idea of an extravaganza: all of Mozart's piano concertos, performed by a roster of fortepianists with an orchestra of period instruments. We soon aban?doned that notion, not for lack of fortepianists but because the task lay beyond the orchestral resources we could muster. Reshaped as a threeconcert festival, the event seemed an ideal forum for the exchange of ideas between performers and scholars, along the lines of the University of Michigan School of Music's 1980 conference on Handel's Messiah. The response of potential participants to the new plan uncovered a view of Mozart concerto research far richer than we had imagined.
In Roger Norrington and Neal Zaslaw, we feel fortunate in having enlisted the services of a music director and a scholarly organizer who are persistent questioners of received tradition. Our idea, with its variety of artistic, logistical, and economic dimen?sions, has been translated into reality not only by our many distinguished visitors but through the cooperative efforts of three local institutions: the University of Michigan School of Music, the Univer?sity Musical Society, and Ars Musica.
--Penelope and Richard Crawford
The University of Michigan
School of Music...
for the finest professional training within the context of a great university.
Faculty 198990
ACCOMPANYING AND CHAMBER MUSIC
Jeffrey Gilliam Martin Katz
CARILLON
Margo Halsled
COMPOSITION
William Albright Leslie Bassett William Bolcom Fred Lerdahl George Balch Wilson
CONDUCTING
Jerry Blackstone Jerry Luckhardl Guslav Meier Theodore Morrison H. Robert Reynolds Richard Rosenberg Donald Sehleieher
DANCE
Gay Delanghe Bill De Young Jessica Fogel Stephen Rush, music Peter Sparling Linda Spriggs Howard Watkins, music
EARLY MUSIC
Penelope Crawford,
pianoforte Beth Gilford.
recorder Edward Parmentier,
harpsichord Knid Sutherland,
viola da gamha
HARP
Lynne Aspnes
JAZZ
Edward Saralh
MUSIC EDUCATION
Janice Clark
Kobert Culver
James Froselh
Paul Lehman
Catherine NadonGabrion
James Standifer
MUSIC HISTORY MUSICOLOGY
Judith Becker James Borders David Crawford Richard Crawford Peggy Daub Robert Fordt William Malm Dale Monson Louise Stein Robert Walsert Glenn Watkins John Wiley
MUSICAL THEATRE
Jerry DePuit Man, Ellen Guinn Tim Millett Joan Morris Brent Wagner
MUSIC THEORY
Paul Boylan Richmond Browne Edward Chudacoff
James Daj:ii EIIwool Derr Waller Everett Rolerl Gjenlingent Fred Lerdahl Ralph Lewis Andrew Mead William Rothstein
OPERA
Ken Cazan Mitchell Krieger George Mullyt
ORGAN
Robert (Glasgow Michele Johns James Kibbie Marilyn Mason
PERFORMING ARTS
AND TECHNOLOGY
David Gregory
PIANO
Lynne Bartholomew Kalherine Collier Charles Fisher Nina Lelchuk Louis Nagel Ellen Weekler
PIANO PEDAGOGY
Killcy Benson Lou Ann Pope Joanne Smith
PERCUSSION
Michael I clow
STRINGS
Nina de Verilch, cellot rlamao Fujiwara, violin Jerome Jelinek, cello Paul Kantor. violin Sluarl Sankey, double bass Yizliak Schotten, viola Stephen Shipps, violin
VOICE
Earl Coleman Leslie Guinn Loma Haywood Karen Lykes Willis Palterson Rosemary Russell Martha Slieil George Shirley
WINDS
Clement Barone, flute Keith Bryan, flute L. Hugh Cooper, bassoon Armando Chitalla,
trumpet
Lowell Greer, horn Fritz Kaenzig, tuba
euphonium John Mohler, clarinet Fred Ormand, clarinet Kamon Parcells, trumpet Harry Sargous, oboe Donald Sinta, saxophone H. Dennis Smith, trombone
tvisiting
For more information contact: Admissions Office, School of Music University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI 4S109 (313) 7640593
Dear Festival and Symposium Participants:
It is with great pride that I greet all of you who share in this week's Michigan MozartFest-performing artists, scholars, educators, exhibitors, and stu?dents--as you demonstrate your devotion and admiration for the genius of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.
This gathering on our campus is an event of international signifi?cance, preceding, as it does, the 1991 bicentenary of the com?poser's death. Symposium pro?ceedings from Michigan Mozart?Fest will be made available to media, scholars, and others for use in the bicentenary festivities, and the concerts will be heard on delayed radio broadcast.
Michigan MozartFest is the achievement of an unprecedented union of resources: the University Musical Society, the University School of Music, and the Ann Arborbased Ars Musica as the Mozart Festival Orchestra.
I wish you a most productive and enjoyable four days at The University of Michigan.
James J. Duderstadt President, The University of Michigan
Dear Colleagues:
On behalf of the faculty and students in the School of Music, I cordially welcome you to The University of Michigan.
I believe that the musical enter?prise is best advanced when per?formers and scholars interact, bringing their synergistic ap?proaches to music more sharply into focus for each others' bene?fit. No finer music for such meaningful activity exists than that of Mozart.
I hope that this symposium and its performances provide stimula?tion, productive exchanges, and perhaps even a bit of controversy.
Best wishes.
Paul C. Boylan
Dean, The University of Michigan
School of Music
Greetings To All Mozart Enthusiasts:
It is my pleasure to be part of this historic fourday symposium and festival, a new kind of production for the University Musical Society. The collaborative work of the Musical Society, the School of Music, Ars Musica Orchestra, music director Roger Norrington, and symposium director Neal Zaslaw has enabled us to produce an event beyond the scope of our individual resources. Our enthusiasm for this fusion of scholarship and performance is mirrored in the huge response we have had from scholars, performers, media, and Mozart devotees here and abroad.
We welcome you to Michigan MozartFest.
Kenneth C. Fischer Executive Director, The University Musical Society of The University of Michigan
The Rackham Building
Auditorium: Concerts
Galleries: Exhibits
Amphitheater: Symposium
East Conference Room: Press Room
All other Rooms: Exhibits
Rackham;s Living Legacy
Last year, the Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies marked its 50th anniversary in a celebration honoring its benefactors, Horace H. Rackham and Mary A. Rackham. Their donation half a century ago was one of the most ambitious and liberal gifts ever given to higher education. It has enabled The University of Michigan to continue its leadership in graduate education, providing a magnificent physical structure and an avenue for fellow?ships, research grants, and an endowment.
Horace H. Rackham was born in 1858 and died in 1933. He was not a University of Michigan alumnus; indeed, he had not attended any university, but read law with individual attorneys while working for a paint business in Detroit. He became a successful Detroit attorney, and during a somewhat routine professional service--the filing of Ford Motor Company's incorporation papers--he invested in the new company. In 1919, Henry and Edsel Ford bought out the shareholders, and, as one of the original twelve stockholders, Horace Rackham received more than $14 million in dividends. His prudent invest?ment in municipal bonds survived the 1929 stock crash, and, during his lifetime, he gave more than $600,000 in gifts to The University of Michigan. He left behind a fortune worth $16.5 million, and his trustees, including his wife Mary, disbursed the money to institutions that had already demonstrated their ability to achieve Horace Rackham's philanthropic goals. The University of Michi?gan received $14.2 million.
The UM had established a graduate school in 1913, but upon receiving the Rackham fund, thenuniversity president Alexander G. Ruthven proposed a new name-the Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies--in appreciation of the endowment. The name was approved, and $2.5 million was allocated for the purchase of land and construction of a building in memory of Horace H. and Mary A. Rackham. Today, graduate student support and faculty scholarly research grants constitute the principal uses of the fund.
The semicircular auditorium of the Rackham Building accommodates some of the most important visiting artists, performers, and lecturers to visit the campus. Among the dignitaries and artists who have appeared on its stage are former presidents Jimmy Carter and Gerald Ford (in debate), Queen Juliana of the Nether?lands, Nobel Laureate poet Joseph Brodsky, German theologianphilosopher Hans Kuhn, American playwright and UM alumnus Arthur Miller, and Dr. Jonas Salk, who in 1955, stood at the podium to proclaim the success of the Salk polio vaccine trials that had been coordinated at the UM School of Public Health.
Rackham Auditorium's intimacy, beauty, and fine acoustics have long provided the ideal setting for chamber music performances, thus it was entirely fitting that the Musical Society launched last year's birthday celebration with a concert by the worldrenowned Tokyo String Quartet. Soon after the completion of the Rackham Building, the University Musical Society presented its first Chamber Music Festival in 1941, the first organized event
of its kind in Ann Arbor. This festival evolved into an annual event for a total of twentyeight consecutive seasons. Prominent ensembles were featured for three to five concerts in as many days, most frequently with the Budapest String Quartet forming the core of the perform?ances. Among the other participants were the Quartetto Italiano, the Roth, Paganini, and Juilliard Quartets, and the Beaux Arts Trio. The present Chamber Arts Series was initiated in the 196364 season, with seven concerts annually until 1973, when an eighth was added in order to expand the variety of ensembles. In addition to the Chamber Arts Series, the Musical Society's Rackham presentations have included several summer concert series, an Asian Series, a Guitar Series, the Debut Series, and Ann Arbor Summer Festival concerts.
Remaining Concerts
University Musical Society 19891990 Concert Season
Monday, November 27, 8:00 p.m.
Samuel Ramey, bass Hill Auditorium
Saturday, December 2, 8:00 p.m. Sunday, December 3, 2:00 p.m.
Handel's "Messiah" Hill Auditorium
Underwritten in part by a gift from Great Lakes Bancorp
Monday, December 11, 8:00 p.m.
Aulos Ensemble Rackham Auditorium
Sunday, January 14, 8:00 p.m.
Donald Bryant Tribute Concert Hill Auditorium
Saturday, January 27,8:00 p.m.
Kodo Japanese Drummers Power Center
Wednesday, January 31, 8:00 p.m.
Hungarian State Folk Ensemble Hill Auditorium
Saturday, February 3, 8:00 p.m.
St. Olaf Choir
Kennith Jennings, director
Hill Auditorium
Wednesday, February 7, 8:00 p.m.
Warsaw Philharmonic Kazimierz Kord, conductor Zoltan Kocsis, pianist Hill Auditorium
Sunday, February 11, 4:00 p.m.
Faculty Artists Concert Rackham Auditorium
Friday, February 16, 8:00 p.m.
Stuttgart Chamber Orchestra Leon Fleisher, conductor John O'Conor, pianist Rackham Auditorium
Saturday, February 17,8:00 p.m. Sunday, February 18, 2:00 & 8:00 p.m.
New York City Opera National Company "La Boheme" Power Center
Sunday, February 25,4:00 p.m.
Borodin String Quartet Rackham Auditorium
Friday, March 9, 8:00 p.m.
Maurizio Pollini, pianist Hill Auditorium
Friday, March 16, 8:00 p.m.
American Contemporary Dance Festival Final Concert Power Center
Saturday, March 17, 8:00 p.m.
Moscow Philharmonic Orchestra Dmitri Kitaenko, conductor Vladimir Krainev, pianist Hill Auditorium
Wednesday, March 21, 8:00 p.m.
Thomas Allen, baritone Rackham Auditorium
Sunday, March 25, 8:00 p.m.
Baltimore Symphony Orchestra David Zinman, conductor Isaac Stern, violinist Hill Auditorium
Sunday, April 1, 8:00 p.m.
Academy of St. MartinintheFields lona Brown, director Hill Auditorium
Wednesday, April 4, 8:00 p.m. Thursday, April 5, 8:00 p.m.
The Feld Ballet Power Center
Saturday, April 7, 8:00 p.m.
Jim Cullum Jazz Band William Warfield, narrator Power Center
Saturday, April 14, 8:00 p.m.
Murray Perahia, pianist Hill Auditorium
Sunday, April 22,4:00 p.m.
Concerto Soloists of Philadelphia Marc Mostovoy, conductor Rackham Auditorium
Saturday, April 28, 8:00 p.m.
The King's Singers Hill Auditorium
Underwritten by Park Davis Research Division of Warner Lambert
May 912,8:00 p.m.
Los Angeles Philharmonic Andre Previn, conductor Hill Auditorium
;?
' C L A SSI C
, V T E X T UR E S
' ? ?
B R ILLIA N T
? ?
p A T T ER N S

University Musical Society
Ann Arbor
3137642538
Burton Tower, Ann Arbor, Ml 48109
10 a.m.6 p.m. MondayFriday
10 a.m.1p.m. Saturday
To charge by phone only:
313763TKTS
8 a.m.9 p.m. MondaySaturday
11 a.m,6 p.m. Sunday
Michigan MozartFest
Festival Symposium Planning Committee:
Penelope Crawford Richard Crawford Kenneth Fischer Laura Rosenberg Richard Rosenberg
Music Director
Roger Norrington
Artistic Director Penelope Crawford
Symposium Director
Neal Zaslaw
Assistant Conductor
Richard Rosenberg
FestivalSymposium Administrator
Laura Rosenberg
Symposium Coordinator
Richard Crawford
Production Stage Manager
Anna Moyer
Volunteer Coordinator
Shelly Williams
Michigan MozartFest:
Burton Memorial Tower, Ann Arbor, MI 481091270 3137642538
The University of Michigan
School of Music
Dean
Paul C. Boylan
Staff
Earl Coleman Carolyn Copley David Crawford Patti Eyre Jolene Hermalin Paul Lehman Willis Patterson Morris Risenhoover Barbara Stewart Laura Strozeski
School of Music
The University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan 481092085 3137640583
University Musical Society Executive Director
Kenneth C. Fischer
Staff
Catherine S. Arcure Sally A. Cushing Leilani Denison Barbara L. Ferguson Judy Johnson Fry Michael L. Gowing Debbie Halinski Lorna Young Hildebrandt Michael J. Kondziolka John B. Kennard, Jr. Tom Mull Laura Rosenberg Robin Stephenson Joan C. Susskind Pamela S. Teeple Carol G. Wargelin
Student Assistants:
Sara Billmann
Mark Ligeski
Karen Paradis
Ann Mary Quarandillo
University Musical Society
Burton Memorial Tower Ann Arbor, MI 481091270 3137642538
Table
of Contents
4 Map of the Rackham Building 8 Exhibitors
14 Festival and Symposium
15 Concert I, Thursday, November 16
19 Concert II, Thursday, November 17
23 Concert III, Thursday, November 18
24 Concert Notes
34 Festival Performers
39 Orchestra Personnel
40 Symposium Speakers
42 Acknowledgements Concert Guidelines
43 Restaurant Listing
44 Map of Ann Arbor
Exhibitors
Thomas Ciul -fortepiano builder
THOMAS CIUL 1801 Richman Rd. Smith's Creek, MI 48074 (313) 3673448
Early Music America -information
250 West 54th Street, Suite 300 New York, NY 10019 (212) 3071919
Foreign Music Distributors -scores
PETER PANY 13 Elkay Dr. Chester, NY 10918 (914) 4695790
Richard Hester Pianos -fortepiano builder
RICHARD HESTER Route 143, Box 41 Coeymans Hollow, NY 12046 (518) 7568654
Keith Hill Instrument Maker -fortepiano builder
KEITH HILL 10332 M. 52 Manchester, MI 48158 (313) 4288660
Margaret Hood Historical Keyboard Instruments -fortepiano builder MARGARET HOOD 580 West Cedar Street Platteville, WI 53818 (608) 3486410
Christoph Kern -fortepiano builder
CHRISTOPH KERN
Buchau 2
8653 Mainleus
Federal Republic of Germany
(49)92291518
Paul Poletti Fortepianos -fortepiano builder
PAUL POLETTI 6511 Dana Street Oakland, CA 94609 (415) 6584647
Scholar's Choice -books
TOM PRINS SUSAN POEL 500 Helendale No. 210 Rochester, NY 14609 (800) 7820077
SKR Classical -recordings
JIM LEONARD
JIM WRIGHT
PETER MEYER
539 East Liberty Street
Ann Arbor, MI 48104
(313) 9955051
University of Michigan School of Music -information
KERRY BROOKS
2200 Moore
Ann Arbor, MI 481092085
(313) 7640583
WolfWashington -fortepiano builder
THOMAS WOLF BARBARA WOLF 931 R Street NW Washington, DC 20001 (202) 3323341
Refreshments -Amadeus CafePatisserie
Serving light fare and desserts throughout the festival.
Mainly Mozart
The University of Michigan Museum of Art November 1327, 1989
Mainly Mozart is an exhibition of prints and draw?ings from the second half of the eighteenth century drawn from the collections of The University of Michigan Museum of Art. The selection reflects the interests and pursuits of the period in western Europe that coincides with the lifetime of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (17561791). Italian, French, and German artists and designers are represented in the display at the Museum of Art. Included in the exhibition are costume and jewelry designs, de?pictions of village life and a romantic tryst, a render?ing of a palace interior, sketches for wall and ceiling decorations, and a representation of a chamber music concert.
Works on View:
1
Design for a Painted Ceiling Decoration
Pencil and watercolor 19602.7
Giuseppe Bernadino Bison Italian 17621844
Beginning as a decorative painter, Bison was active first in Venice and later in Istria, particularly in and around Trieste, where he also executed opera sets. Today it is difficult to visualize the full scope of Bison's activity in the realm of decoration since many of the palaces and public buildings which he embellished have disappeared or have been altered. Fortunately, an increasing number of Bison's draw?ings are being recognized in public and private col?lections so that firsthand knowledge of his abilities as a draftsman is possible.
2
The Indiscrete Wife, 1771
Etching and engraving 19682.41
Nicolas Delaunay, l'aine (French, 173992) after Pierre Antoine Baudouin (French, 172369)
Baudoin died in 1769, but from 177178 engravings were made of his scenes of aristocratic eroticism. Many of these are by Delaunay, one of the most prolific engravers of the period.
3
LesAdieux, 1777
from Le Monument du Costume, edition of 1789
Etching and engraving 19742.50
Robert Delaunay (French, 17491814) after JeanMichel Moreau, le jeune (French, 17411814)
The Strasbourg banker, JeanHenri Eberts, wished to record the elegant French fashions of the day and make them known abroad. According to his preface, the Monument du costume was to form "the code of fashion and etiquette," and was addressed to all sections of society as well as to foreigners. Three series were published between 1775 and 1783. The second series, to which Les Adieux belongs, shows the life of a fashionable woman. The Monument du costume is Moreau's major work and was enormously popular; editions and copies continued to be pub?lished even after the beginning of the French Revolu?tion in 1789.
4
The Good Mother, 1779
Etching and engraving 19602.55
Nicolas Delaunay, l'aine (French, 173992) after JeanHonore Fragonard (French, 17321806)
The rococo style, which had reached its height during the reign of Louis XV, served and reflected a bourgeoisie interested in imitating the aristocracy. Towards the end of the century, however, the middle class became increasingly preoccupied with simplic?ity, propriety, and virtue. As a result, art of a truly bourgeois character--sentimental and naturalistic-came into favor. Fragonard, previously known for his erotic subject matter, also took up "virtuous" themes such as the joys of motherhood.
5
Village Wedding (Noce de Village), 1785
Color etching and engraving 19742.49
CharlesMelchior Descourtis (French, 17531820) after NicolasAntoine Taunay (French, 17551830)
6
Village Fair (Foire de Village), 1787 Color etching and engraving 19742.48
CharlesMelchior Descourtis (French, 17531820) after NicolasAntoine Taunay (French, 17551830)
Descourtis's Village Wedding (no. 5) was first pub?lished in 1785. The print was a great success and when Taunay returned to Paris in 1787 Descourtis secured another gouache, Village Fair (no. 6), for reproduction. The rustic elegance of these images mark them as one of the most beautiful pairs of colored prints published in France in the eighteenth century.
7
The Concert, 1773
Etching and engraving 19561.53
Antoine Jean Duclos (French, 174295) after Augustin de SaintAubin (French, 17361807)
As the inscription indicates, this depiction of a concert is dedicated to Madame La Comtesse de Saint Brisson. In the music room in the Paris resi?dence of Prince de Rohan Soubise, musicians accom?pany a singer who stands just behind the harpsi?chordist. The building, now the National Archives, is a sumptuous example of an eighteenthcentury house. A pendant print, dedicated to Monsieur de Villemorien Fils, shows an elegant ball [Le Bal pare ].
8
Design for a Painted Wall Panel
Pencil and red crayon, pen and brown ink with brown and grey watercolor 19632.24
Etienne De Lavallee (called LavalleePoussin)
(French, 173393)
Although no counterpart of this design has been found in LavalleePoussin's engraved work, ara?besque panels which include scenic subjects in combined oval and rectangular frames occur in his Ier Cahier d'arabesques, engraved by Laurent Guyot (17561808), the engraver most frequently employed to reproduce LavalleePoussin's delicate designs. The introduction of washes of contrasting colors proves the drawing to have been a study either for a painted decoration or for a tapestry, rather than for an engraving. From 1785 until his death, LavalleePoussin was employed as a designer by the Gobelin tapestry works.
9
Design for Ceiling
Etching 19601.114
Carl Albert Von Lespilliez (German, 172396) after Francois de Cuvillies the Elder (Belgian, d. Munich, 16951768)
10
Design for Ceiling
Etching 19601.115
Carl Albert Von Lespilliez (German, 172396) after Francois de Cuvillies the Elder (Belgian, d. Munich, 16951768)
11
Designs for Jewelry: A Necklace and Earring
Pen and black ink with grey and green watercolor and touches of gold on parchment 19602.22
Giovanni Sebastiano Meyandi (Italian, active 176294)
The heavy, globular enframements about the larger teardrop stones set off by appendages of fine, leafy ornament, as seen in this drawing, are devices typical of this artist's work. Notations occasionally made on the backs of the drawings reveal the kinds of stones preferred by Meyandi; green (probably beryl) seems to have been one often encountered in his work. One design for a necklace in the collection of Cooper Union, New York, similar in character to the drawing under discussion, carries an inscription stating that the piece was created, together with other jewelry, as a wedding gift of the Marchese Alessandro Chigi to his bride, Contessa Teresa Galli, to be delivered in Florence in 1769. This suggests an approximate dating for the drawing. Meyandi's shop was located in Siena and his work covers the period from 1762 to 1794.
12
Design for the Illusionistic Decoration of a Cupola, 1772
Pen and brown ink with watercolor 19592.60
Flaminio Innocenzo Minozzi (Italian, 17351817)
Flaminio Innocenzo Minozzi was one of several decorative painters who worked in Bologna in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. A number of cupolas with illusionistic decoration were built in the eighteenth century, but many more were simulated in paint on canvas that was then stretched over the crossing of the church in place of an actual cupola.
13
Painted Wall Decoration for a Bedroom
Pen and brown ink with watercolor 19571.112
Unknown North Italian Artist (mid18th century)
On the verso is an Italian inscription which reads: "The color of caneyellow hue. Between the orna?mentation of the door and the bed, let a space be left large enough to accomodate comfortably a chair, with the background of this space tinted pale green, working softly, with pleasing, not gaudy, colors, which will produce a good effect. The dado of marble. The payment is agreed in d[ucats] 60, plus wine, leaving to the generosity of his illustrious Lordship, upon the completion of the work, and if it pleases him, the granting of a gratuity." The drawing is an interesting document on the working methods of a mideighteenthcentury Italian decorator, and the reason for placing it in the north of Italy is that the type of ornament most closely approximates that found in the neighborhood of Venice and in Lombardy.
14
Palace Hall with a Staircase
Pen and black and brown ink with grey wash. 19602.129
Unknown French Artist (active in Italy, mid18th century)
This drawing is not the work of Giovanni Paolo Panini (16911764) as the inscription suggests. The excessively elaborate decoration and the manner in which the human countenances are characterized are more French than Italian in spirit. It is possible that the artist could be a Savoyard, whose work would naturally combine French stylistic devices with decorative peculiarities typical of Northern Italy.
The University of Michigan Museum of Art
525 S. State Street
Ann Arbor, MI
3137640395
Hours
TuesdayFriday, 10:00 a.m.4:00 p.m.
SaturdaySunday, 1:005:00 p.m.
Fortepianos at Michigan MozartFest
Kenneth Bakeman
copy of Anton Walter 5 octaves
Philip Belt
copy of Anton Walter 5 octaves
Thomas Ciul
copy of Streicher 5 octaves
Richard Hester
copy of Anton Walter 5 octaves
Keith Hill
original design 5 octaves
Keith Hill
copy of Anton Walter 5 octaves
Margaret Hood
copy of Streicher 6.5 octaves, 8' 1"
Christoph Kern
copy of Anton Walter 5 octaves
John Lyon
copy of Anton Walter 5 octaves
John Lyon
copy of Anton Walter 5 octaves
Paul Poletti
copy of J. Louis Dulcken 5 octaves, 3 notes (1989)
Schedule
Thursday, November 16
8:00 a.m. 8:30 p.m. Registration Information
Rackham Building, Lobby
10:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m. Art Exhibition Open
The University of Michigan Museum of Art "Mainly Mozart"
12:00 noon 8:00 p.m. Exhibits Open
Rackham Building, 3rd and 4th Floors
2:00 5:00 p.m. Symposium
Rackham Building, 4th Floor Amphitheater
Opening Remarks
Richard Crawford, The University of Michigan
"Mozart's Piano Concertos in Their Own Time
and Place"
Chair: Neal Zaslaw, Cornell University
"Contexts for Mozart's Piano Concertos" Neal Zaslaw, Cornell University
Mozart's piano concertos are--like close friends or relatives--so familiar and well loved that it is sometimes difficult to see how little we know about them. This talk inquires about certain aspects of the contexts from which they sprang and the performance practices by which they were realized.
"Sources and Performance: Orchestral Size and Soloist
Participation in Tutti Sections"
Dexter Edge, University of Southern California
Close scrutiny of surviving manuscript parts for hundreds of Viennese concertos reveals findings with implications for the performance of Mozart's piano concertos.
"Some Thoughts on the Design of Mozart's Opus 4, the 'Subscription Concertos' (K. 414, 41 3, 415)" Ellwood S. Derr, The University of Michigan
On the basis of Mozart's letter to his father about the "Subscription Concertos," aspects of them are examined from the point of view that the three constitute one larger piece. Other matters will also be discussed that Mozart probably had in mind for the "satisfaction of connoisseurs."
6:00 8:00 p.m. Conferees' Dinner
Michigan League, 2nd Floor Ballroom (Symposium Registrants only)
Michigan MozartFest Concert I
8:30 pm
Thursday, November 16,1989 Rackham Building, Auditorium
Mozart Festival Orchestra: Ars Musica and Guests
Roger Norrington, musical directorconductor
Richard Rosenberg, assistant conductor
Stanley Ritchie, leader
PROGRAM
Concerto No. 5 in D Major, K. 175 Salzburg, December 1773
Allegro
Andante ma un poco adagio
Allegro
David Schrader, fortepianist
Concerto No. 23 in A Major, K. 488 Vienna, 2 March 1786
Allegro
Adagio
Allegro assai
Steven Lubin, fortepianist
INTERMISSION
Concerto No. 10 in Eflat Major, K. 365 Salzburg, 1779
Allegro
Andante
Rondo: Allegro
Seth and Maryse Carlin, fortepianists
Concerto No. 25 in C Major, K. 503 Vienna, 4 December 1786
Allegro maestoso
Andante
(Allegretto)
Eckart Sellheim, fortepianist
Friday, November 17
8:00 am8:30 pm RegistrationInformation
Rackham Building, Lobby
9:00 a.m. 12:00 noon Symposium
Rackham Building, 4th Floor, Amphitheater
"The Music of Mozart's Piano Concertos: Form, Style, Compositional Process, Analysis Session I" Chair: David B. Rosen, Cornell University
"The First Movement Punctuation Form in Mozart's
Piano Concertos"
Karol Berger, Stanford University
Current thinking about classic instrumental music privileges two factors, key and theme, as particu?larly important for the creation of form. This paper explores the contribution of another factor commonly overlooked today but central in the late eighteenth century, namely, the punctuation of the musical discourse by means of cadences. Its aim is to recover the preromantic rhetorically based understanding of the concertoallegro form.
"Form, Character and Genre in Mozart Piano
Concerto Variations"
Elaine R. Sisman, Columbia University
Mozart's six variation movements in the piano concertos reveal the striking effect of movementposition on rhetorical stance, character, and overall form. Yet they exhibit a paradoxical tendency to cross the boundaries of slowmovement or finale position and even the concerto genre itself by means of expressive vocal models, characteraltering key and tempo schemes, and rondoinfluenced designs.
"The Importance of C.P.E. Bach for Mozart's Piano
Concertos"
Jane R. Stevens, Yale University
In the face of our present lack of knowledge about the South German concerto tradition that provided the immediate musical context for Mozart's piano concertos, the many keyboard concertos of the North German C.P.E. Bach--perhaps the most famous German composer of the third quarter of the eighteenth century--can offer useful insights into concerto practice during the decades preced?ing Mozart's first maturity. Two representative first movements of 1753 do in fact show interesting parallels to K. 491 and K. 503 both in structure and in the relationship of tutti and solo.
Response
Martha Feldman, University of Southern California
"Mozart's Art of Variation" V. Kofi Agawu
This paper is an attempt to show that the first movement of K. 503 is built out of simple models that are elaborated in a variety of ways. The emphasis on models suggests an "arithmetic" dimension to Mozart's language. The paper will consider the implications of this "additive" per?spective for our analysis of Mozart's concerto first movements.
10:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m. Art Exhibition Open
The University of Michigan Museum of Art "Mainly Mozart"
12:00 noon 8:00 p.m. Exhibits Open
Rackham Building, 3rd and 4th Floors
2:00 5:00 p.m. Symposium
Rackham Building, 4th Floor Amphitheater
"The Music of Mozart's Piano Concertos: Form, Style,
Compositional Process, Analysis Session II"
Chair: William Rothstein, The University of Michigan
"Ritornello vs. Introduction: The Formal Function of the Orchestra in Mozart's Concertos and Opera Arias" James Webster, Cornell University
The music of Mozart's operas has been relatively little analyzed. Among the few aspects which have attracted attention is the formal function of the orchestra in the arias: insofar as it accompanies one or more featured soloists, yet often begins the number with primary thematic material, its role has been interpreted as analogous to that which it exercises in his concerto movements. On closer examination this analogy seems unpersuasive. An aria is literally dramatic, in a way that no instrumental movement can be; its opening orchestral passage (if there is one) is an introduction, not a "ritornello" or "exposition;" and this distinction has consequences for its functioning throughout the aria.
"Comic Issues in Mozart's Piano Concertos" Wye Jamison Allanbrook, St. John's College
One senses the comic opera styles as a strong presence in Mozart's piano concertos, but giving substance to this presence is more difficult than one might think.
"Structural Integration and Dramatic Development of the First Movement of Mozart's Cminor Piano Con?certo, K. 491" William Kinderman, Victoria University
A critical study concerning the dramatic relation?ship of orchestra and piano, and its affinity to Mozart's ombre music in Don Giovanni.
Response
Janet M. Levy, New York, N.Y.
"Idiosyncratic Features of Three Mozart Slow Move?ments: K. 449, K. 453, and K. 467" Carl Schachter, Queens College
In matters of form and tonal structure, Mozart's music is sometimes viewed as normative for the Classical style. Some of his pieces, however, are as original and prickly as anything in the literature-among them the movements to be discussed here.
7:00 8:00 p.m. PreConcert Presentation
Rackham Building Auditorium
"An Essential Connection: Dance and Music in the Eighteenth Century"
Dancing was the major social activity of Mozart's time. Eighteenthcentury listeners would have had an instinctive physical reaction to the rhythms and gestures of his music.
Alison Pooley, dancerchoreographer and dancers from
The University of Michigan
School of Music Dance Department
Elizabeth Farr, fortepianist
Michigan MozartFest Concert II
8:30 pm
Friday, November 17,1989 Rackham Building, Auditorium
Mozart Festival Orchestra: Ars Musica and Guests
Roger Norrington, musical directorconductor
Richard Rosenberg, assistant conductor
Stanley Ritchie, leader
PROGRAM
Overture to Der Schaiispieldirektor, K. 486
Concerto No. 21 in C Major, K. 467 Vienna, 9 March 1785
Allegro
Andante
Allegro vivace assai
Kenneth Drake, fortepianist
INTERMISSION
Concerto No. 27 in Bflat Major, K. 595 Vienna, 5 January 1791
Allegro
Larghetto
Allegro
Penelope Crawford, fortepianist
Concerto No. 22 in Eflat Major, K. 482 Vienna, 16 December 1785
Allegro
Andante
Allegro
Malcolm Bilson, fortepianist
Saturday, November 18
8:00 a.m.8:30 p.m. RegistrationInformation
Rackham Building, Lobby
9:0011:00 a.m. Symposium
Rackham Building, 4th Floor Amphitheater
"Performing Mozart's Piano Concertos: Instrumenta?tion, Continuo Practice, Physical Setup, and the Concerto as a Genre" Chair: Gretchen A. Wheelock, Eastman School of Music
"On Improvised Embellishment and Cadenzas in
Mozart's Piano Concertos"
Eva L. BaduraSkoda, Vienna, Austria
For Mozart the composerperformer, the act of improvising would sometimes seem inseparable from the act of composition--both merging ex tempore in the moment of performance. In seeking to recapture elements of that spontaneity, today's performers face problems unknown in previous centuries. The expectations of audiences accustomed to the audiovisual equipment of our time pose new and unsolved questions about the relationship between the precomposed and the improvised.
"Whose Authenticity Ornaments by Hummel and Cra?mer for Mozart's Piano Concertos" David Grayson, University of Minnesota
Between 1825 and 1836J.N. Hummel andJ.B. Cramer each published editions of selected Mozart concertos arranged for solo piano with optional accompaniments for violin, flute, and cello. The solo parts were extended to exploit the "additional keys" available on the nineteenthcentury piano and were provided with original cadenzas and elaborations, sometimes quite lavish, for both hands and in all movements. This ornamentation will be illustrated and discussed from both musical and historical perspectives: in relation to eighteenthcentury practices, as documents of reception history, and for their relevance to the modern performer.
"Basso continuo Realization in Mozart's Piano
Concertos"
Ellwood S. Derr, The University of Michigan
In Mozart's piano concertos, continuo realization is an aspect of the works which has implications far more extensive and meaningful than harmonic filler as the device is often narrowly understood. It has decisive impact on the relationship between the piano and the orchestra in the course of each work as a twoparty partnership; and, it constitutes an indispensable ingredient for compositional
completion. The practice and Mozart's application of it are examined on the basis of his own realiza?tion for K. 246, a newly discovered contemporary realization for K. 415, other contemporary docu?ments, and in the light of various contexts in the Mozart pianoconcerto corpus.
"What Happens to These Works When Transferred to Later (i.e., NineteenthCentury) Instruments" Malcolm Bilson, Cornell University
This conference is devoted to the consideration of Mozart's piano concertos from as close a point as possible to original conceptions and instrumenta?tions. The majority of performances of these works heard nowadays, however, are done with modern instruments and performance practices. The changes wrought on the music are considerable, in my opinion, and are hardly realized by even the most sensitive performers. I would like to elucidate a few of these from my particular perspective.
11:00 a.m. 12:00 noon Symposium
Rackham Building, Auditorium
"Some Issues Demonstrated in Performance" Malcolm Bilson, Roger Norrington, and Mozart Festival Orchestra
12:00 noon 8:00 p.m. Exhibits Open
Rackham Building, 3rd and 4th Floors
1:005:00 p.m.
Art Exhibition Open
The University of Michigan Museum of Art
"Mainly Mozart"
2:00 5:00 p.m. Symposium
Rackham Building, 4th Floor Amphitheater
"The Sources of Mozart's Piano Concertos" Chair: Cliff Eisen, New York University
"Some Aspects of the Concerto Autographs" Alan Tyson, Oxford University
The autographs of Mozart's concertos and their importance for chronology, text, and Mozart's working methods.
"The Scoring of the Orchestral Bass Part in Mozart's Salzburg Keyboard Concertos: The Evidence of the Authentic Copies" Cliff Eisen, New York University
Although it is generally thought that the orchestral bass part in Mozart's Salzburg concertos was per?formed by violoncello and double bass, the authen
tic copies of these works, as well as authentic copies of other Salzburg compositions, suggest that for some concertos, the orchestra did not include violoncellos.
"The Many Faces of Authenticity: Problems of a Critical Edition of the Piano Concertos" Christoph Wolff, Harvard University
Explores and evaluates the various kinds of evidence and decisions involved in the making of critical editions of Mozart's concertos.
"Sources and Performance Decisions"
Robert Levin, Hochschule fur Musik, Freiburg im
Breisgau
A scholarperformer's view of the relationship among sources, editions and performance decisions, with particular attention to the concerto K.491.
"Viennese Copies of Mozart's Concertos" Dexter Edge, University of Southern California
Reflections on sources, attribution, and performance practice.
6:00 8:00 p.m. Festival Dinner
Michigan League, 2nd Floor Ballroom
Tickets $25 at RegistrationInformation (available Thursday only)
Sunday, November 19
9:00 a.m. 12:00 noon RegistrationInformation
Rackham Building, Lobby
10:00 a.m. 12:00 noon Symposium
Rackham Building, Auditorium
"Mozart's Piano Concertos: A Reflection on the Festival
Symposium"
Chair: Neal Zaslaw, Cornell University
Commentators:
Will Crutchfield, The New York Times Nicholas Kenyon, Early Music Stanley Sadie, The New Grove Dictionary of Music Michael Steinberg, Minnesota Orchestra
Michigan MozartFest Concert III
8:30 pm
Saturday, November 18,1989 Rackham Building, Auditorium
Mozart Festival Orchestra: Ars Musica and Guests
Roger Norrington, musical directorconductor
Richard Rosenberg, assistant conductor
Stanley Ritchie, leader
PROGRAM
Concerto No. 9 in Eflat Major, Jeunehomme, K. 271 Salzburg, January 1777
Allegro
Andantino
Rondo: PrestoMenuettoTempo primo
Leslie Tung, fortepianist
Concerto No. 17 in G Major, K. 453 Vienna, 12 April 1784
Allegro
Andante
Allegretto
John Gibbons, fortepianist
INTERMISSION
Concerto No. 24 in C minor, K. 491 Vienna, 24 March 1786
Allegro
(Larghetto)
(Allegretto)
Robert Levin, fortepianist
PostConcert Reception
Rackham Building Lobby
(All MozartFest participants and audience invited)
Concert Notes
Between 1767 and 1791 Mozart composed 28 solo keyboard concertos, two additional rondofinales, and two concertos for two or three keyboard soloists. However, these 32 works, far from appear?ing at a steady rate of one or two a year, were irregu?larly produced: seven in the first five years (all ar?rangements of works by other composers), four in the next five, in the next five only two, but then 17 in the period from the end of 1782 to 1786. By contrast, in his last five years Mozart wrote only two piano concertos. Conditions in Vienna were proba?bly responsible both for the exceptional number of his concertos in the first half of the 1780s and for his loss of interest in the genre during the latter part of that decade.
As the capital of the Austrian Empire, Vienna was the economic, political, and cultural center not just of Austria and Hungary, but also of substantial portions of presentday Czechoslovakia, Germany, Italy, Yugoslavia, Poland, Russia, and Romania. Many noble families from those regions maintained homes in Vienna, where they lived during the "season;" a surprising number of the members of these families were musically literate and demanded a steady supply of good music. The intensity of this patronage helps to explain why Gluck, Haydn, Mozart, and Beethoven--none of them natives-preferred Vienna to all other cities.
The early 1780s in Vienna saw the first serious expansion of firms devoted to music publishing (especially Artaria & Co.) and to commercial musiccopying (especially Johann Traeg), who dealt widely in central Europe; public concerts (especially benefit concerts and subscription series) also flourished. At the same time, the number of private concerts reached an unprecedented level, and, during Lent, Mozart performed at one noble home or another on almost every evening not already taken up with public performances. Most of these occasions were orchestral concerts, with symphonies, arias, and concertos; and Mozart's piano concertos became their mainstays and the principal means by which he appeared before his admiring patrons.
An advertisement in the Wiener Zeitung of 25 February 1784 captures something of the spirit of this vigorous activity:
Johann Traeg, on the first floor of the Pilate House by Saint Peter's, has the honor of certifying to the highly esteemed public that, encouraged by the success thus far granted him, he has drawn up a plan that will be most welcome to music lovers, by means of which they will be enabled at little cost to entertain them
selves with the best pieces by the greatest masters. There are many families of this very city that amuse themselves with large or small musical gatherings. Many of them wish not to be overloaded with sheet music, or at very least wish to have an introductory hearing of the things that they have a mind to buy. Inasmuch as I now possess a time stock, which I en?deavor daily to enlarge further, of the best and newest music of all types, I therefore offer to hire out weekly either three symphonies or six quintets, six quartets, six trios, etc. for a quarterly payment in advance of three florins. If anyone wishes to give concerts twice a week and, accord?ingly, requires six symphonies or twelve other pieces for that purpose, he likewise can subscribe in that fashion and pay quarterly only five florins. However, because I must strive to serve everyone fairly, no one should have misgivings at returning the pieces received directly the following day. Because of my broad acquaintanceship with the best local musicians, I can also provide skilled musicians for large and small concerts at a very reasonable price. In order best to be able to execute these commissions, I request that people place their orders at my establishment any time before midday.
Traeg's stock included an uptodate selection of Mozart's chamber music, arias, symphonies, and concertos.
Mozart's patrons--who usually did not have to acquire his music from Traeg or Artaria but dealt directly with him, employing him to lead their concerts--came from Viennese high society. To this class belonged both the homes in which he played and the subscribers to his concert. The subscription list survives for a series of Lenten concerts that Mozart gave on three consecutive Wednesdays in March 1784, in the hall of the casino owned by his friend Johann von Trattner. For these concerts Mozart composed three concertos (K. 449, 450, 451) and also gave their premieres. A recent study shows that, of the 174 names on the list, 50 percent came from the high nobility, 42 percent from the lesser nobility or from wealthy commoners with purchased titles, and a mere 8 percent from the bourgeoisie. (H. Schuler, Die Subskribenten der Mozartschen Mittwochskonzerte in Trattnersaal zu Wien anno 1784, Neustadt a. d. Aisch, 1983). Some 83 percent on the list were men, in striking contrast with Parisan salon
concerts of the period, which were dominated by women. Braun, Esterhazy, Fries, Galizin, Harracn, Lichnowsky, Lobkowitz, Schwarzenberg, Swieten, Waldstein: what resonance these names from Mozart's list of subscribers have as patrons of his music, as well as that of Haydn and Beethoven!
In the late 1780s this demand for new concer?tos diminished as Austria experienced rebellion in its Netherlands territory and a war with Turkey, the resulting economic strain causing a severe recession. Then, terrified by political developments in France, the Emperors Joseph II and Leopold II rescinded various liberalizing reforms and instituted repressive measures. The combination of these factors led to a stifling of cultural life and a decline both of public concerts and of private patronage. Many noblemen let go their private bands, opportunities for private performances were drastically curtailed, and Mozart virtually stopped composing piano concertos.
1 he piano concerto as a significant genre can almost be said to have been invented by Mozart. Before him, concertos for harpsichord or fortepiano and orchestra were few in number and seldom of the highest artistic quality. Exceptions are the harpsi?chord concertos by the genre's putative inventor, J.S. Bach, which Mozart almost certainly did not know, and the more than fifty by his son Carl Philipp Emanuel, some of which Mozart may have known, but which are so different from his own concertos that they can hardly have been his models. The handful of keyboard concertos byj. G. Lang and J. C. Bach, and the few byj. C. F. and W. F. Bach, E. and G. Benda, J. F. Edelmann, C. H. andj. G. Graun, J. W. Hertel, I. Honauer, J. G. Muthel, J. Schobert, J. S. Schroeter, G. Wagenseil, et al. (It is worth noting that, although they worked in many parts of Europe, all these composers were German speaking.) Italian music also profoundly influenced the young Mozart, but the same points about styles distant from Mozart's and modest artistic content can be made concerning the 23 extant Italian harpsichord concer?tos of the mid18th century, by Domenico Auletta the elder, Francesco Durante, Giovanni Battista Pergolesi, Giovanni Benedetto Platti, and Giuseppe Sammartini. Yet, in spite of repeated performances of his concertos by himself, his pupils, his sister and his admirers, there was nothing written about them in the press or elsewhere, making it difficult to divine their contemporary significance. This silence has been explained:
The difficulty in documenting the recep?tion of a Mozart work results--as with Bach--from the eighteenth century's point of view, the consideration of compositions less as individual "works" than as constitu
ent parts of a complete ouvre or as speci?mens of a genre, which were dedicated not to the constituting of a repertory but to the carrying on of musical "daily busi?ness." If one disregards a few operas, which were already "repertory pieces" in his lifetime, hardly one contemporary text is devoted to a single, unique, completely determined work by Mozart. (W. Kliippelholz and H. Busch [eds.], Musik gedeutet und gewertet, 1983, p. 36.)
Thus, for Mozart's immediate contemporar?ies, his concertos were not "classics" but "popular music," to be enjoyed, used up and replaced by newer works. Nonetheless, by the 1780s western Europe already had its connoisseurs and collectors of "art for art's sake" who must have recognized the extraordinary qualities of Mozart's music, as is suggested by the outpouring of editions of his music in the decade following his death. A sort of tacit approval of Mozart's piano concertos even by his contemporaries can, perhaps, be detected in the fact that, whereas only three of his approximately 65 symphonies were published during his lifetime, or about 5 percent, some 7 of his 21 original concertos for one piano attained that distinction.
1 he workings of the first movements of Mozart's piano concertos have long fascinated musicians, and a number of books and articles on the subject have been published in the past half century. Reasons for this fascination are not hard to find: these magnificent movements are not quite like anything else of Mozart's or his contemporaries. They are organized in a way that provides impec?cable musical logic yet allows for seemingly infinite varieties of subject matter and affect. Furthermore, similar principles appear to be at work in all the first movements: from K. 175 of December 1773, when Mozart was 17 years old, to K. 595 of January 1791, less than a year before his death at the age of 35. Even though the first movements have been the objects of intense scrutiny, no agreedupon approach has emerged, comparable, for instance, to the way one may reasonably begin to analyze other sorts of movements of Mozart's by reference to sonata, binary, ternary, variation, or rondo form.
The applicable eighteenthcentury formal models are: (1) the allegro movement with ritornello, as found, for example, early in the century in the concertos of Vivaldi and in midcentury in those of C. P. E. Bach; (2) the da capo aria, a ternary form found in innumerable vocal works, sacred and secular, including Mozart's opera serie of the 1770s; and (3) sonata form--that is, a kind of binary form with its characteristic modulatory design expanded
to include an exposition in its first (repeated) half--a formal arrangement found especially in the first movements of sonatas, instrumental chamber music, and symphonies. Elements of all three of these forms are undeniably present in Mozart's concerto first movements. We may briefly consider each in turn.
Ritomello form. The ritornellos of concertos by Vivaldi, Bach, Handel, and their contemporaries, are usually not short enough, even though they may comprise several distinct phrases that will be used separately in the course of the movement, to allow the whole to be grasped as a single Gestalt. The ritornello of a Mozart concerto is constructed on a grander scale. It is the opening orchestral tutti, usually without the participation of the soloist (qua soloist), which ends with a strongly cadential sec?tion, after which the movement begins over again, so to speak, this time with soloist and orchestra in dialogue. From the length and the contrasting ideas arises the temptation to consider this "ritornello" as a first exposition in a sonataform movement. Although Mozart's ritornellos may have grown almost beyond recognition and taken on sonataform characteristics, the detachable elements that would articulate the form of a Vivaldian movement are nonetheless clearly audible. One of the most obvious of these elements is the forte passage in a homophonic texture, sometimes even in unisons and octaves. As in earlier concertos, the soloist re?peats or develops ideas from the ritornello as well as introducing new ideas. But in Mozart the boundaries between solo and ritornello are drawn in different ways from those found in earlier concertos, and in the last third of the movement, where ideas previ?ously presented by orchestra and soloist in the first third recur in a new synthesis, those boundaries are frequently breached.
Da capo aria form. On a macroscopic level, descriptions of a da capo aria and of a first move?ment of a Mozart concerto are similar: in both, an opening section is repeated after a middle section, which is in a different key and treats new ideas of contrasting affect. There is also the rhetorical parallel between singer and pianist as impassioned protago?nists in a musical drama, pouring forth their feelings to an often elaborate orchestral accompaniment. But here the similarities end, for in an aria the ritornello is not allowed an equal partnership with the soloist, and the opening section not only begins and ends in the same key but usually recurs literally at the repeat sign. (This last point must not be overemphasized, however, since in his Metastasian arias of the 1770s Mozart's singers would have provided cadenzas and ornamentation of the repeated first section, whereas in those of his arias of the 1780s that Mozart cast in the da capo form, he himself usually recomposed the repeated section.)
Sonata form. In sonataform movements the exposition ends on the dominant (in pieces in major keys) and is repeated in full; in piano concerto first movements the "first exposition" (i. e. the ritornello) is truncated and ends in the same key in which it began, while only the longer "second exposition" carries out the expected sonataform modulation. The recapitulation, then, is a hybrid of the two expo?sitions, more like the second than the first; it also makes room, just before a final statement of the closing portion of the ritornello, for a fermata (pause) on a cadential chord, allowing the soloist to improvise a cadenza. Although this version of sonataform is adjusted to accommodate orchestral ritornellos and dialogue between orchestra and soloist, its elements are unmistakable in the first and last sections. In the middle section, however, the character is often at odds with such notions. True, sonataform development sections often introduce new ideas and modulate with considerable freedom, as do the middle sections of the concerto move?ments; but these developments are customarily tightly bound to the thematic ideas and modulatory scheme of the rest of the movement, whereas in the concertos the approach seems to derive more from the aria principle for middle sections of general contrast of texture, ideas, and affect. Some writers have therefore avoided the term "development" for this section, preferring to call it the "fantasy" or simply the "middle section."
If elements drawn from these three sets of formal ideas provide a first approximation to Mozart's macroform, how can one begin to account for the coherence that prevails despite the previously mentioned astonishing variety Taking into account Mozart's synthesis of ritornello, aria, and sonataform tendencies, Robert D. Levin has proposed a way of explaining Mozart's compositional decisions in the first and last sections of these movements by means of a series of statements in the form: "If w occurs, then x will tend to follow, whereas if y occurs, then z will tend to follow" (D. N. Leeson and R. D. Levin, "On the Authenticity of K. Anh. C 14.01 [297b], a Symphonia Concertante for Four Winds and Orchestra," Mozart]ahrbuch [197677], pp. 7096). Levin points out that all the first move?ments of Mozart's concertos contain seven structural sections: opening ritornello, solo exposition, middle ritornello, development, recapitulation, ritornello to the cadenza and final ritornello. The proportions among these sections and within each section, as well as the thematic coherence between sections, display a surprising degree of consistency and pre?dictability, despite the variety of detail that Mozart lavished on each work. In the opening ritornello, for instance, the first theme, usually piano but sometimes forte followed by piano, leads to a full
cadence in the tonic. This is followed by a more active forte, which arrives at a halfcadence on the dominant, closing the first group. The second group begins with a lyrical theme, piano, which in Mozart's concertos up to about 1778 will reappear in the second exposition but in concertos after that date will be replaced by a new idea. A second active forte leads to a full cadence in the tonic, followed often by a closing motive, piano, and a brief final flourish, forte. With the end of the second group the solo exposition commences, usually immediately but sometimes exceptionally, after a transitional section. Levin goes on to give a detailed explication of the first movement's six other main sections, leaving aside the development, for which "no single scheme exists."
While Levin's ingenious critique explains much about principles of contrast, balance, proportion and the logical succession of ideas, what holds all of this together is still not plain. Perhaps Mozart had in mind a model in the form of a Platonic exposition containing all the ideas found in both expositions and the recapitulation. The first exposition would then have received the most concise version of this, the second exposition, a fuller version, and the recapitulation, the most completely revealed version; but the entire plan, in which the relationships among all the parts would be manifest, sounds the whole only in the listener's imagination.
.A. striking aspect of the middle movements of Mozart's 23 piano concertos is their formal variety. While all the first movements adhere to one basic plan capable of apparently endless combinations and permutations, and the finales are most often rondos or sonatarondo hybrids but occasionally cast in sonata form or variations, the middle movements prove far less predictable. Some are rondos, some variations, some simple ternary (ABA) forms, some full sonata forms, and others abbreviated sonata forms without development sections. Hybrid forms include sonatarondos and rondovariations. Yet despite this kaleidoscopic range of formal patterns, the middle movements, taken as a group, do exhibit some shared features of style.
As the outer movements of any concerto share a key, rapid tempos and brilliant playing from both orchestra and soloists, the movement between them is designed to provide the maximum aesthetic and psychological contrast, by means of changes of tempo, key, meter, volume, register, timbre, and affect.
The normative tempo for the middle move?ments is andante. Examining Mozart's basic tempos from slowest to fastest (LargoLarghettoAdagioAndantinoAndanteAllegretto Allegro Allegro
moltoPresto), one sees that Andante is a moderate indication--the fastest of the "slow" tempos. For one concerto, Mozart wanted the movement even slightly faster than that (K. 459: Allegretto); for five others he wished to slow the basic andante slightly (K. 175, 238, 271, 449, 456: Andante un poco adagio, Andantino, or Andante un poco sostenuto). The only Adagios are found in K. 242 and 488. Then, in four concertos (K. 413, 491, 537, and 595) the indication is Larghetto. The Romance of K. 466 has no tempo indication, but it too must be a Larghetto. The presence of the Adagios and Larghettos in the late concertos suggests that, whereas earlier Mozart had avoided truly slow movements in his piano concer?tos (he wrote to his sister in 1784 that they con?tained no Adagios, only Andantes), toward the end of his life he was becoming interested in them.
The key of the slow movements is most often the subdominant (13 out of 23). Four concertos have their middle movement in the dominant, while the remaining works involve minor keys: majorkey concertos with middle movements in the relative minor (4) and minorkey concertos with middle movements in the relative major (2). Thus the A major concerto, K. 488, has its slow movement in the highly uncommon key of Fsharp minor. That Mozart has proportionally so many more minor movements in his piano concertos than in his symphonies is a clear sign (by no means the only one) that the former were considered by him to be the more emotionally serious creations and the more personal utterances.
Like the formal arrangements of the middle movements, the metric patterns are less predictable than those of the outer movements. The first move?ments are mostly in common time and a moderate allegro, except for one in alia breve (K. 459) and three in 34 (K. 319, 449, 491). The last movements, except for those based on moderatetempo minuets in 34 (K. 242, 246, 413), are in "shorter" and "faster" meters: alia breve, 24, or 68. These finales are faster than their opening movements. The middle movements display all of the meters already mentioned for both the other movements as well as 38 (K. 450, 482), thus confirming the wide range of movement types.
The register of the Andantes is lower than that of the other movements--high notes are generally avoided. This restriction is complemented by the use of muted strings (K. 238, 271, 467, 482), the suppres?sion of trumpets and drums in the ten concertos that have them, the substitution of flutes for oboes (K. 238), and a generally prevailing dynamic level-despite occasional tutti outbursts--of piano, sempre piano, or sotto voce, to create a frequently veiled or intimate tone, in contrast to the more energetic, extroverted outer movements.
And what are the movements about The first movements are often based on marchlike opening ideas and deal in general with noble and heroic affects. The finales are often based on contredanses, gavottes, jigs, or minuets, and--filled with wit, surprise, and even satire--deal with both the courtly and the carnivalesque sides of 18thcentury life. The middle movements occasionally touch the tragic (especially the minorkey movements, for instance K. 271, which is a kind of operatic scena with a ritornello in the style of an accompanied recitative) but more often dwell on the amorous and pastoral. The middle movement of K. 466 was labelled Romance by Mozart, that of K. 451 was described "in the style of a romance" in a contemporary review, and others share that character. In these middle movements, by seemingly almost supernatural means, the Hammerklavier leaves behind its original nature as a "refined percussion instrument" (Alfred Einstein's phrase), and the pianist emerges as a virtuoso singer with fabulous cantabile and emotive powers.
schools the world over teach apprentice musi?cians that most 18thcentury scores bear few per?formance instructions compared to most 19th and 20thcentury scores, declaring that since the 18th century there has been a steady if erratic increase in the number and specificity of symbols and terms for articulation, phrasing, stress, nuance, rubato, and so on. (For an indisputable graphic illustration of this progression, one need only put side by side, for example, scores by Mozart, Schumann, Mahler, and Boulez to see how, chronologically, the page be?comes ever blacker with such details.) Therefore, this teaching continues, the performer of 18thcentury music has both the freedom and the obligation to provide what is "missing"--that is to say, instruc?tions for the articulation and stress of each motive, phrase, and section in each movement. In the absence of further clues, the performer is reduced to playing through the music over and over again, seeking a personal "interpretation" based on such necessary intangibles as musicality, taste, instinct, or inspiration.
In fact, however, in the context of the music, instruments, playing techniques and concepts of metric stress of Mozart's time, his notation actually does convey, in a kind of code, the nuance and articulation that he required, which are said to be "missing" from his scores.
Contemporaneous music
Close study of the best instrumental music of Mozart's time (including his own) soon reveals that it is written as a kind of worldless rhetoric, in which instruments declaim ideas of constantly changing affect. In a successful performance a kaleidoscopic
array of musical shapes and fleeting emotions succeed one another in a dazzling display not so much of digital virtuosity as of gestural and affective variety. Any style of performance that is technically or emotionally uniform will eviscerate such music.
Classical instruments
The instruments of the period (and the playing techniques evolved along with them) were conceived for their qualities of articulation--they "speak" clearly. Later on, both instruments and playing techniques were altered to emphasize different values. As an example, one may take the crucial matter of how notes are attacked and released. The late Walter Legge, who produced many of Herbert von Karajan's most distinguished recordings, has left a description of the effect for which he and von Karajan strove:
[The sound] is exquisitely polished, free of anything that is unbeautiful, of great bril?liance, and fortissimo without the click of an attack.... We worked together for years on the theory that no entrance must start without the string vibrating and the bow already moving, and when you get a mov?ing bow touching an already vibrating string, you get a beautiful entry. But if either of those bodies is not alive and already moving, you get a click. (Elisabeth Schwarzkopf, On and Off the Record: A Memoir of Walter Legge [New York, 1982].)
Performers of Mozart's music on original instruments need not fear the "click;" in fact, they must cultivate it. The instruments and playing techniques of Mozart's time were designed to pro?duce a sharp attack or ictus and a quick release. For them detached notes are normal and legato a special (if important) effect. In such a style of performance, small silences of articulation, rather than continuous legato, are of prime importance.
The metric background
In common time, for example the first and third beats of the bar will automatically receive more stress than the second and fourth, and the first more than the third, except where the composer manipu?lates this structure by exceptional placement of very high or very low notes, long notes, accents, rests, or dissonances. On a lower level, notes on any beat are more stressed than notes between beats and, in a slow tempo, this assignment of stress can be subdi?vided into even shorter note values. The stressed positions in the bar will normally bear the stressed positions in vocal music as well as both the longer notes and the dissonances in vocal or instrumental music, except where the composer has deliberately displaced one or more of these elements.
Mozart's compositional foreground
A common fallacy holds that Mozart almost never wrote long slurs, but that when he wrote a series of adjacent short slurs, he meant the same thing as later composers did by a single long one. But the internal evidence of Mozart's scores, the nature of his instruments, and the exhortations of the treatises of the period all tend to the opposite conclusions: Mozart did write long slurs when he wanted them, and he means his short slurs (and his staccato marks) to be clearly audible, which in most present day performances they are not.
.Deeply entrenched in traditional writings about great composers are the concepts "last work" and "late style." A composer's late style is said to rep?resent a paring away of inessential elements to a core of great purity of inspiration, while his final work in a particular genre is thought to reflect a conscious or unconscious awareness of its position, giving it special valedictory qualities. Several of Mozart's biographers have not hesitated to apply these con?cepts to his output, suggesting that this is legitimate because Mozart had premonitions of an early death. But did he
It was a tenet of the period that precocious children were in danger of dying, young, as if they consumed their elan vital at a forbidden rate. For instance, in a detailed report about the child Mozart's extraordinary abilities, based on interviews in June 1765, the British philosopher Daines Barrington expressed this as "the common observation that such ingenia praecocia are generally short lived." Likewise, the Swiss man of letters Auguste Tissot observed Wolfgang in September 1766 and worried "lest, developed so young, he should age very early... It is only too true that precocious children have often been used up at full bloom; the too hardworn fibers become callous and incapable of functioning any longer." But there is no evidence that Mozart or his father shared such opinions, and indeed his father (whose concern for his the son's welfare was praised by Tissot) continually urged him to be less lazy. Mozart's case was, as Tissot hastened to add, that of "men born with a special talent for one of the arts" who maintain themselves "for a very long time; the organism constituted to carry this talent works with such ease that practice hardly strains it at all, and it is to be noticed that work in no way tires young Mozart."
Then there is Mozart's oftenquoted letter to his father written when the latter's health was failing, which includes the remark: "I never lie down at night without reflecting that--young as J am--I may not live to see another day." Here Mozart is trying to
comfort his father with philosophical reflections on death derived in part from Catholic beliefs, in part from Masonic doctrine. But the tone and substance of the rest of Mozart's correspondance are not those of someone expecting to die soon, and longrange plans are frequently mentioned. Likewise, he dated the cover of the catalog he kept of his works to run into the 19th century. Although there are occasional signs of depressed moods in some of Mozart's letters, in general (even in his last year) he comes across as an energetic man who believed himself to be in midcourse.
Thus the latestyle idea, which may make sense for composers who continue to write masterpieces into extreme old age--the Monteverdis, Schutzes, Haydns, Verdis, and Stravinskys--makes little sense in discussing Mozart. Mozart had his derivative childhood style in the 1760s, his youthful style of the 1770s, the style of his first maturity after he broke with his father and Salzburg in the early 1780s, and, it is true, a somewhat different style in his last years. So there are signs of a style change; but its results can be viewed as a "late" style only in anach?ronistic hindsight. Had Mozart lived a normal span, this style would have formed a "middle" period in his creativity. Here we may refer to it as his "last" style.
The "last" style manifested itself in the theater with operas that fused aspects of high, middle, and low styles into a synthesis of musical complexity and psychological discernment. In church music (there is very little: the Kyrie K. 341, the Ave venim corpus and the incomplete Requiem) a new choral style is manifest, purging certain galant elements while proffering a revitalized stile antico. In instrumental music a new seriousness of purpose and flexibility of technical means resulted in works in which the inarticulate tones of wordless utterance seemed suddenly to equal in meaning the traditionally more highly valued genres with sung texts.
Some aspects of the "last" style were surely due to Mozart's own artistic development; others arose from a variety of circumstances. In the late 1780s Mozart's career took a new turn. War, inflation, and depression had ruined Vienna's formerly flourishing concert life. Many of Mozart's aristocratic patrons dismissed their orchestras and wind bands, and sponsored fewer and fewer events. Mozart sought new patronage in middleclass circles, for which chamber music was generally more appropriate that orchestral music. At the same time, he apparently forgot or turned against his father's admonition in 1778 to write short and easy music, as well as his own boast in 1782 that his music was contrived to be as attractive to amateurs as to connoisseurs. The number of complaints from the late 1780s about esoteric characteristics of this "last" style suggests that, consciously or not, Mozart had decided to go
his own way. If he still sought larger audiences and broader patronage (as on his tours around central Europe), increasingly it was on his own terms.
These new conditions bear on the piano concer?tos of the period, which are few in number, reflect?ing the decreased opportunities for orchestral con?certs. The last concertos make considerable artistic and technical demands on soloist and orchestra alike, as well as sustained intellectual demands on attentive listeners. And because they were now for the use of the composer alone, and not for his pupils, his sister, or publication, they seem more than ever manifestations of Mozart's own artistic explorations rather than the more conventional sorts of music for daily use, to which his father had long before repeatedly urged him to devote his efforts. Put another way, Mozart's boast, mentioned above, about his piano concertos of the early 1780s ("There are passages here from which connoisseurs alone can derive satisfaction; but these passages are written in such a way that the less learned cannot fail to be pleased, though without knowing why") is not fully accurate for his "last" style, as Mozart apparently decided to go where no man had gone before. In so doing, he managed to baffle some of his contempo?raries while placing posterity in his eternal debt.
Concerto No.5 in D Major, K.175
The Kochel Catalogue identifies the Concerto in D major, K. 175, as "Mozart's first piano concerto;" and this it is, aside from seven very early works that probably reckon with the harpsichord, may not be orchestral, and are pastiches of works by other composers. But it would be mistaken to infer from this that K. 175, completed when its composer was a month shy of his 18th birthday, is in any sense an apprentice work, for there is nothing halting or tentative about it. Its style is clearly Mozart's, its ideas attractive and skillfully organized, and its formal outlines similar to those of its betterknown successors. Mozart himself seems to have recognized his achievement in this first attempt and kept K. 175 in his repertory for a decade.
This groundbreaking work was composed in Salzburg in December 1773, probably for the use of Mozart and his sister in house and court concerts during Carnival and Lent. (During Advent no con?certs took place in Salzburg.) Mozart took his "first" concerto on tour to Munich in 1774 and to Mannheim and Paris in 177778, writing home to his father of a concert at the house of the composer and concertmaster (leader) of the Mannheim orchestra, Christian Cannabich, "I played my old concerto in D major, because it is such a favorite here." In Mannheim the 22yearold Mozart fell in love with the singer Aloysia Weber, the older sister of his future wife Constanze; for Aloysia he composed the Metastasian scena "Alcandro, lo confesso-Non so
d'onde viene" (K. 294), which contains a (possibly unconscious) amorous allusion in the form of two passages quoted from the Andante of K. 175 at the words "I know not whence comes that unfamiliar motion from within my breast."
K. 175 was published in Paris and Mainz around 178586, probably signalling the end of its useful?ness to Mozart as a personal display piece. Before that, however, the concerto had undergone a trans?formation: the wind orchestration in all three move?ments was reworked, and then, in preparation for a busy Lenten concert season in Vienna in 1782, the entirely new finale (K. 382) found in the editions of 1785 was composed. In February 1783 Mozart sent his sister cadenzas for the first two movements of K. 175 along with an Eingang ("leadin") for the new finale.
Despite its nearperfection, K. 175 may reveal certain signs of Mozart's inexperience-in particular an apparent horror vacui manifested, for instance, in his doubling the first solo entry of the piano with the violins (something he never again did), in his occasionally accompanying the soloist's righthand melody with tremolos in the orchestra plus a busy Alberti bass in the left hand, or in his repeating so often the finale's opening theme. While these mod?ern aesthetic judgments are open to dispute, Mozart's own, favorable view of the work's viability may be inferred from the existence of the second finale and reworked wind parts.
The two finales show him grappling with problems of evolving taste, seeking -as Bernd Sponheuer has suggested in a recent article (Archiv filr Musikwissenschaft, 1985)-a new synthesis of the "learned" and "galant" styles. Posterity's verdict seems to be that a "rigorous sonataform movement with rich contrapuntal content" (H. Abert) was replaced by a rondo with "a series of insipid variations which are a poor substitute for the beautiful original" movement (C. Girdlestone). But this opinion was held neither by Mozart nor by his contemporaries: he reported with delight to his father in 1782 that the rondo-which he called "a gem"-was "making such a great furore in Vienna" and, a year later, that the success of the new finale was such that during one of his public Lenten concerts he had had to repeat it. Then, to his sister and to his publishers he sent the version of the concerto with the rondo, not with the sonataform movement. The present performance of K. 175 uses the first finale.
Concerto No. 9 in I flat Major, Jeunehomme, K. 271
The concerto for harpsichord or fortepiano and orchestra was still something new and problematic in 1767 when the elevenyearold Mozart first tried his hand at it, for although those keyboard instru?ments could make a bright clatter playing chords of many notes, their tone when playing a melody was thin. Nevertheless, the genre did take hold, perhaps because it provided keyboardplaying maestros and composers, and eventually a new breed of virtuosos, with a vehicle for appearing as soloists before a large public, just as famous singers had been doing for generations in the performances of arias.
Mozart had the good fortune to play fortepianos of exquisite workmanship. Although in three letters to his father he praised the instruments of the Augsburg maker Johann Andreas Stein, in Vienna he owned and performed his concertos on a more robust instrument by Anton Walter.
In January 1777 Mozart turned 21. The Concerto No. 9 in Eflat Major, K. 271--a work of emotional depth and virtuosity written in that month--marks his musical comingofage. The presumed cause for this sudden artistic maturation was a visit to Salzburg in the winter of 177677 by a French keyboard player, one Mile. Jeunehomme. Was she a great artist Was she young and beautiful Nothing at all is known of her except that she provided the inspira?tion for this concerto, and that Mozart may have encountered her again during his halfyear in Paris in 1778.
K. 271 must have remained high in Mozart's esteem, for he took it with him on his tour to Mannheim and Paris in 177778, and he was still performing it in Vienna in the 1780s. If, as is prob?able, K. 271 is the concerto listed in the catalogues of 177981 of the Parisian music publisher Heina, then it was the first of Mozart's concertos to be published. No copy of that edition survives, but a set of parts, which includes a piano part copied by Mozart's sister Nannerl and edited by his father, is to be found in Salzburg; and the autograph score itself, after being inaccessible for four decades, can now be seen in the Jagiellonska Library in Krakow.
The first movement begins with a brief orchestral fanfare which is answered immediately by the piano. This novelty--the introduction of the soloist in the opening tutti--alerts us at once to the special nature of the work. The marchlike ideas that open and close the orchestral ritornello are softened by appoggiaturas and a contrasting theme having the character of a contredanse. The piano reenters with a trill while the strings and winds are still playing the ritornello's concluding cadences, and it then dominates the proceedings for much of the movement, even adding its voice to the closing orchestral ritornello.
Andante in Mozart's time meant a moderate tempo slightly slower than allegretto, and andantino meant something slightly slower than that. In this extraordinary c Minor Andantino the elegiac utter?ances of the soloist and the dramatic punctuation of the orchestra have the character of an accompanied recitative with aria, a type of music reserved in opera seria for movements of heightened emotion and flights of rhetorical expression.
The finale is immediately off and running, with the soloist setting the pace--and run it does, pausing only for a pair of brief cadenzas and for the interpo?lation of a minuet as one of the episodes of the rondo. This ironic insertion of a courtly dance into the hustle and bustle of the finale serves both to amuse us and temporarily to distance us from a movement that an instant earlier had us completely absorbed. It may also be a witty allusion to the na?tionality of the concerto's dedicatee.
The first two movements of K. 271 call for full cadenzas, and the rondo for a pair of brief ones, so
called Eingange or "leadins." Cadenzas, although in an improvisatory style, required preparation be?forehand, and two different cadenzas for the first movement, two for the second movement, and three pairs of Eingange for the finale have come down to us in the hand of Mozart, his sister, and his father.
Concerto No. 10 in I flat major, K. 365
Concerto no. 10 in E flat major, K. 365. On their grand tour of 176466, Leopold Mozart displayed his precocious children in pieces for two harpsichords, which was not a new idea, and for fourhands at a single keyboard instrument, which was a virtually unheardof notion apparently popularized by the Mozarts. The repertory performed by the two Wunderkinder is mostly unknown, except for Wolfgang's little fourhand sonata, K. 19d, and a concerto for two harpsichords by the widely admired Viennese composer Georg Christoph Wagenseil (171577), whom the Mozarts had met in 1762. Wolfgang and Nannerl continued to play together, for a British visitor to Salzburg in 1772 (de Vismes) heard them perform fourhands. So it was perhaps inevitable that, once Mozart turned to composing concertos, he would eventually compose one to perform with his sister. That would seem to be the origin of K. 365. According to the latest edition of the Kochel Catalogue, this concerto dates from around the beginning of 1779. But as Alan Tyson has recently shown that the cadenzas for the first and second movements, partly in Wolfgang's and partly in Leopold's hand, are on a kind of paper that Mozart used between approximately August 1775 and January 1777, the concerto itself may also belong to that period. Mozart had his father send him a copy of this conerto in Vienna 1781. There he added clarinets, trumpets, and kettledrums to the outer movements and performed the work with his pupil and patron Josepha Barbara von Auernhammer, at a private concert at the Auernhammers' on 23 November of that year and at a public concert at the Augarten on 26 May of the following year.
Concerto No. 17 in G Major, K. 453
K. 453, dated 12 April 1784 by Mozart, was among those published in his lifetime--in Speyer in 1787. It was written for Mozart's pupil Barbara (Babette) von Ployer who, according to Mozart, paid him handsomely for it. Her father, Gottfried Ignaz von Ployer, an agent of the Salzburg court in Vienna, hired an orchestra, and the premiere took place at their summer palace in the suburb of Dobling on 13 June 1784; Mozart brought along the Italian com?poser Paisiello, to show off his pupil and his music. Babette von Ployer, for whom his Concerto K. 449 was also written, must have been a fine performer; on the occasion of the premiere of K. 453, Mozart played his TwoPiano Sonata K. 448 with her.
The bourree or contredanse tune Mozart in?vented as the subject of the variationfinale in K. 453 clearly had a special place in his heart, since he taught his pet starling to sing it--although, much to his amusement, the bird sang a certain note wrong each time and held another note too long. In his cash book (27 May 1784) Mozart commented ironi?cally on the bird's version: "Das war schon!"
Concerto No. 21 in C Major, K. 467
The autograph manuscript of the Concerto in C major, K. 467 (in the Pierpont Morgan Library, New York), is dated "nel febraio 1785;" Mozart entered the work in his catalogue on 9 March of the same year. This pellucid work was written, therefore, after the completion of the D Minor Concerto in a period of 27 days during which Mozart also taught private pupils, entertained his father, held a quartet party to play through with Haydn and his father some of his own new quartets dedicated to the older master, and participated in perhaps another dozen public and private concerts. A handbill announcing the premiere of K. 467 reads:
On Thursday, 10 March 1785, Kapellmeis?ter Mozart will have the honor of giving at the I. & R. National Court Theatre a Grand Musical Concert for his benefit, at which not only a new, just finished Forte piano Concerto will be played by him, but also an especially large Forte piano pedal will be used by him in improvising. The remaining pieces will be announced on the large poster on the day itself (transla?tion by Eric Blom, Peter Branscombe, and Jeremy Noble).
Leopold reported that his son took in 559 gulden for the concert.
Concerto No. 22 in I flat Major, K. 482
Mozart dated the Concerto in E flat, K. 482, "Vienna, 16 December 1785," and on that very day performed it between the acts of Dittersdorf's oratorio Esther. When he repeated the work at one of three Advent concerts that he presented to 120 subscribers at about the same time, the Andante received so much applause that he had to repeat it.
Concerto No. 23 in A Major, K. 488
The Concerto in A, K. 488, dated "Vienna, 2 March 1786," was intended, along with K. 482 and K. 491, for Lenten concerts of that year. None of these three concertos written for Mozart's own use was published in his lifetime, and only for K. 488 does a cadenza of his survive.
Concerto No. 24 in C Minor, K. 491
Mozart gave a concert for his own benefit in Vienna at the Burgtheater on 7 April 1786, his last in that venue. Because his C minor concerto, K. 491, is dated 24 March 1786, commentators have assumed (entirely reasonably) that it received its premiere on that occasion (the concert's program is unknown). As one of Mozart's only two concertos in a minor key, K. 491 has long been the recipient of especial attention and favor. The darkened mood, chromatic instabilities and stormy patches all endeared it to 19thcentury performers and audiences. Nowadays, Mozart's other, less Romantic concertos have risen in popular estimation, but K. 491 has lost none of its attractiveness.
For a pianist, the C minor concerto poses special challenges even beyond those posed by any such towering masterpiece. One challenge concerns the firstmovement cadenza. Mozart not only failed to leave a cadenza, but unlike all the other concertos (except K. 488 where a cadenza is written into the score instead of on a separate sheet of paper), there is no trill at the fermata which signals the cadenza. Another challenge is the state of the autograph manuscript, which is in the property of the Royal College of Music in London but deposited in the British Library, and which has been published in facsimile. Unlike Mozart's other piano concerto autographs, which mostly give the appearance of fair copies, K. 491 shows signs of almost Beethovenian creative struggle and indecision. In a passage such as the third variation in the finale, for instance, Mozart essayed several variations and never arrived at a final one. No definitive version is possible in such pas?sages and each artist must, in effect, decide for himself which of Mozart's ideas works best.
Concerto No. 25 in C Major, K. 503
Mozart dated the Concerto in C major, K. 503, 4 December 1786. It was probably written for a series of four Advent concerts that he planned to give in Vienna at Johann Trattner's private hall. Apparently, however, these concerts never took place, presumably for lack of subscribers, and the concerto's first public performance was probably at a Lenten concert in the Karntnertor Theatre on 7 March 1787. At the end of 1795 Mozart's widow Constanze decide to pursue what she acknowledged was a "risky venture:" to publish K. 503 at her own expense. As she feared, her edition (1797) did not make money and she later sold the engraved plates to Breitkopf & Hartel to recoup her losses.
Concerto No. 27 in Itflat Major, K. 595
Mozart's final piano concerto (and final con?certo of any sort save K. 622, written for his clarinet?ist friend Stadler) was entered into the catalog of his works as of 5 January 1791. Two months later, he performed it at a benefit concert for clarinetist Joseph Beer, held in the great room of Ignaz Jahn's inn in the Himmelpfortgasse; his sisterinlaw, first love and former pupil Aloysia Weber Lange, sang in the same program. It was Mozart's last public appear?ance as a concert soloist. Mozart left cadenzas for the first and third movements; he also supplied one of the two necessary leadins for the finale.
In Mozart's catalog of his works the very next entry after K. 595, under the date 14 January 1791, is for "3 teutsche lieder" (K. 596), the first of which bears the title "Sehnsucht nach dem Friihlinge." It is the wellknown strophic song for soprano or tenor and fortepiano, whose first verse reads
Komm, lieber Mai, und mache Die Baume wieder griin, Und lass mir an dem Bache Die kleinen Veilchen bliih'n!
(Come, sweet May, and turn the trees green again, and make the little violets bloom for me by the brook!)
The tune of the song is also the refrain of the piano concerto's finale. It was to be Mozart's last spring. --Neal Zaslaw c. Neal Zaslaw 19841989
These program notes were written for the Bilson Gardiner recordings of Mozart's piano concertos on DGArchiv. ()Polydor International
Festival Performers
Malcolm Bilson has
achieved international renown as a foremost inter
preter of Haydn, Beethoven, and other classical masters on
"early" pianos. He performs on au
thentic replicas and original late
eighteenth and early nineteenthcentury instru?ments found in various museum collections both in this country and in Europe. One of the most widely recorded fortepianists in the world, he recently com?pleted a sixyear project for Deutsche Grammophon, recording all of the Mozart Piano Concertos with the English Baroque Soloists under John Eliot Gardiner, the first complete series on original instruments. As director of the "On Original Instruments" series at Merkin Hall in New York City, he has introduced many of the leading early music interpreters from Europe and America to New York audiences.
Mr. Bilson performs extensively on both sides of the Atlantic. He has toured with John Eliot Gardiner and the English Baroque Soloists, the Philharmonia Baroque Orchestra of San Francisco, and did an extensive European tour with Christo?pher Hogwood and the Academy of Ancient Music. He has been guest soloist with the Mostly Mozart Festival in New York, Chicago's Ravinia Festival, the San Francisco Symphony's Beethoven Festival, and the Basically Bach Festival in Anchorage, Alaska. His numerous European festival engagements include those of Bath, Sheffield, AixenProvence, Salzburg, and Hungary's Haydn Festival.
Malcolm Bilson's workshops and lecturedemonstrations have stimulated much of the current interest in the fortepiano. At Cornell University, where he is currently professor of music, he directs the doctoral program in eighteenth
century historical performance practice.
Maryse Carlin made her New York debut in 1975 at Carnegie Hall under the aus?pices of Jeunesses Musicales
and has since gained recognition as a recitalist, soloist with orchestra,
and chamber musician. She has been
featured as guest artist at the Marlboro Music Festival,Blue Hill Festival, and the Castle Hill Early Music Festival, and her numerous broadcasts have
been aired on radio stations throughout the United States and on French National Television. In recogni?tion of her special artistry, the Harpsichord Music Society recently awarded her a grant to record works by Couperin and Rameau.
Ms. Carlin has appeared at the Whitney Museum in New York, at Jordan Hall and on the Museum of Fine Art series in Boston, and with her husband Seth Carlin she has performed Mozart's TwoPiano Concerto with the Saint Louis Symphony under the baton of Leonard Slatkin. She has re?corded music of Schubert on the fortepiano for Titanic Records (using a replica of a piano by Conrad Graf) and has participated in concerts by the Boston Musica Viva and the Fromm Foundation at Harvard University. Ms. Carlin's compelling interpretation of Bach's Goldberg Variations was named one of the year's most memorable performances in the St. Louis PostDispatch's "Cream Off the Top of Musical '83," a listing that included appearances by Vladimir Ashkenazy, Pinchas Zukerman, and Jessye Norman.
Born in France, Maryse Carlin hold degrees from the Ecole Normale de Musique de Paris and the University of Paris. A former student of Sylvia Marlowe, she is a faculty member of the St. Louis Conservatory of Music and codirector of the Early Music Ensemble.
Seth Carlin has received praise on three continents for his sensitive
performances both on the
modern piano and on eighteenth and nineteenthcentury fortepianos. He has
collaborated with such per
formers as Pinchas Zukerman,
Barry Tuckwell, Kyung Wha Chung,
Leslie Parnas, and Malcolm Bilson,
and has been featured as soloist with the Boston Pops and the Saint Louis Symphony. His chamber music expertise has led to engagements at the Marlboro Music Festival and Italy's Festival of Two Worlds in Spoleto, and he has performed in recital on French, German, Swedish, and mainland Chinese radio and television.
As a fortepianist, Mr. Carlin has appeared under the auspices of the Cambridge Society for Early Music in Boston and Tafelmusik concerts in Toronto, and he is a founding member of Trio Mozart, which was featured at New York's Merkin Hall in the prestigious "On Original Instruments" series. He has also recorded music of Schubert on the fortepiano for Titanic Records.
Seth Carlin began his career at the age of nine with a broadcast appearance over radio station WNYC. Although he continued to concertize, it was
only during a period of study in Paris (on leave from Harvard) that he decided on a career in music over his early interest in science. A prizewinner in the International Busoni Competition and recipient of a special scholarship from the French government, he holds an undergraduate degree in music from Har?vard University, a master's degree in piano from The Juilliard School, and a degree from the Ecole Normale de Musique de Paris. Mr. Carlin studied piano with Rosina Lhevinne, Jules Gentil, and Morton Estrin, and is currently Professor of Music at Wash?ington University in St. Louis.
Penelope Crawford, artistic director of the Michigan Mozart
Fest, is a member of the piano faculty of the University of Michigan School of Music, where she has recently established a Master's Degree
program in fortepiano, and where she is also involved in the planning
and formation of a Historical Perform
ance Institute. For the past eighteen years Ms. Crawford has been active as a solo recitalist and chamber player on both harpsichord and fortepiano, performing on series at the Smithsonian Institution, the Library of Congress, the 92nd Street Y, Merkin Hall and at college and university campuses through?out the country.
A native of Michigan, Penelope Crawford is wellknown to local audiences as keyboardist of the Ann Arborbased Ars Musica Baroque Orchestra and as a frequent performer at Ann Arbor's newest concert venue, the Kerrytown Concert House, where she appears in solo recitals and chamber music concerts with other local performers and visiting artists.
Ms. Crawford is in frequent demand as a teacher and has given lectures, workshops and masterclasses at numerous colleges, universities and keyboard conferences. She also serves on the artist faculty of the Oberlin Baroque Performance Institute, the summer workshop where she first developed an interest in historical instruments.
Kenneth Drake began playing on historic pianos in 1958, at which
time such performances were not
yet popular nor generally
accepted. He tirst used an English Broadwood piano
from around 1850 and since
1975 has been playing principally
on an 1816 Broadwood (the same
model given to Beethoven in 1818)
and a copy of an Anton Walter fortepiano by John Lyon, representing the other major branch of piano building of that period. He has used these instru?ments for performances at MTNA (Music Teachers National Association) national conventions, state meetings and workshops; at many universities and private colleges (Princeton, Oberlin, Eastman, Cin?cinnati Conservatory, among others); and at the Smithsonian Institution, Cambridge Society for Early Music, American Liszt Society, and the Music Moun?tain (Conn.) Chamber Series.
Mr. Drake has recorded Beethoven sonatas for Titanic Records on the 1816 Broadwood piano. His doctoral thesis was published as The Sonatas of Beethoven as He Played and Taught Them, its contents devoted to compiling and discussing information left by individuals who studied with Beethoven. A second book, consisting of essays on the interpreta?tion of each of the 32 Beethoven sonatas, is near completion. He has also written articles for various publications.
Kenneth Drake is a professor of music on the piano faculty at the University of Illinois. He holds bachelor's and master's degrees from the Eastman School of Music and studied in Vienna as a Fulbright Scholar before obtaining his Doctor of Musical Arts degree from the University of Illinois. Prior to his 1973 appointment at the University of Illinois, Mr. Drake taught at the University of Evansville and Drake University.
John Gibbons is recognized as
one of today's outstanding keyboard
artists. In addition to his activities
as resident harpschordist of Boston's Museum of Fine Arts'. Musical Instrument Collec?tion, Mr. Gibbons performs as soloist and collaborative artist
throughout the world. He is harp?sichordist with the renowned Boston
Museum Trio and often performs in concert with other distinguished Baroque artists, including cellist Anner Bylsma, gambist Wieland Kuijken, recorder virtuoso Frans Briiggen, and violinist Sergiu Luca. His engagements have taken him to several New York venues, including Alice Tully Hall, the Brooklyn Academy of Art, and performances in the Weill Recital Hall series at the invitation of Carnegie Hall. He has performed at numerous festivals, among them Tanglewood, and the Boston Early Music Festival. In 1986 and 1987, he was harpsichordist for Spoleto in Australia and Italy.
As a fortepiano soloist, John Gibbons was featured in a recent Philips recording of Mozart's Cminor and Dminor piano concerti, with Frans
Bruggen's Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century. His recording A Bach Harpsichord Recital is among his several solo and ensemble recordings for Nonesuch, Harmonia Mundi, Titanic, and Cambridge Records. Mr. Gibbons graduated with highest honors from the Cincinnati Conservatory, and he studied as a Fulbright Scholar with the renowned performer and pedagogue, Gustav Leonhardt. He is currently on the faculty of the New England Conservatory of Music, serving as chairman of the historical perform?ance department.
Robert Levin is known
throughout the United States and
Europe for his solo perform
ances on piano and harpsi?chord. Though his reper
toire includes everything
from Bach to Cage, he is espe
cially honored for his Mozart per
formances, in which he restores the
eighteenthcentury practices of impro
vised embellishments and cadenzas. He performs at festivals in the United States and in France, Finland, Austria, and Bulgaria, and as a soloist with major or?chestras in the U.S. and abroad. He was associated with the Boston Symphony Orchestra and its Cham?ber Players over a fiveyear period and has been pianist of the New York Philomusica since 1971.
As a recognized theorist and Mozart scholar, Robert Levin has completed Mozart fragments that have been published, recorded, and performed throughout the world. For instance, his cadenzas to the Mozart violin concertos have been recorded by Gidon Kremer with Nikolaus Harnoncourt and the Vienna Philharmonic for Deutsche Grammophon, and he also reconstructed Mozart's Symphonie Concertante, K. 297b, for four winds and orchestra, which, in a Philips recording, won the 1985 Grand Prix International du Disque. In addition, he is the author of numerous articles.
Mr. Levin studied piano with Louis Martin and composition with Stefan Wolpe in New York and, while still in high school, worked with Nadia Boulanger in Fontainebleau and Paris. After gradu?ation from Harvard, he was invited by Rudolf Serkin to head the theory department at the Curtis Institute of Music, holding the post for five years. Since then he has taught at the State University of New York at Purchase, the Fontainebleau School of Music, and presently holds the Carl Seeman professorship of piano at the Hochschule in Freiburg im Breisgau, West Germany.
Steven Lubin's extensive performances in the United States and Europe have established him
as a leading American expo?nent of the fortepiano. During the last ten years, he has been a protagonist in the
fortepiano renaissance, known across the country for his concerts,
scholarly presentations, and recordings.
In 1983, he introduced the fortepiano to New York's Mostly Mozart Festival with a solo performance at Avery Fisher Hall, and he has written about the fortepiano and other musical topics for publications that include the New York Times, Ovation, Keynote, and Keyboard Classics. In 1978, he founded The Mozartean Players and tours nationally with this ensemble that specializes in periodinstrument performances of the classical repertoire and has received acclaim for its series of Haydn trio recordings.
Among Mr. Lubin's recordings is the recent LondonDecca release of the first complete Beethoven Concertos on original instruments, with Christopher Hogwood conducting the Academy of Ancient Music. For Arabesque Records, he continues the projected complete cycle of periodinstrument Mozart concerto recordings as both soloist an con?ductor, with Stereo Review including the debut recording in its "Best Records of 1983" awards. On television, audiences in Great Britain watched Mr. Lubin give performances by Beethoven and Mozart for the documentary Man and Musk, programs that were filmed at historic sites in London and Vienna and are scheduled for worldwide distribution.
Born in New York City, Steven Lubin num?bers Seymour Lipkin, Rosina Lhevinne, and Beveridge Webster among his teachers. He holds a B.A. from Harvard University as a philosophy major and earned a master's degree in piano from The Juilliard School and a Ph.D. in musicology from New York University.
Roger Norrington is perhaps today's leadings pecialist in historically
informed performances of
Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven, and Berlioz, evidenced in the tremendous success of his
London Classical Players, an en
semble he founded in 1978. Typical
of his originality of approach is his in
vention of a new kind ot concertgiving:
a whole weekend's events devoted to the music of one composer. Mr. Norrington's "Haydn Experience" in February 1985 at London's South Bank drew capacity audiences and such critical acclaim that he followed with similar "Experiences" of Beethoven,
Mozart, and Berlioz. He now comes to Ann Arbor for a particular focus, in symposium and concert, on the fortepiano concertos of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.
Born in 1934 in Oxford, England, Roger Norrington studied violin from the age of ten, and, at the same age, played his first operatic role, that of Phyllis in Gilbert and Sullivan's lolanthe. Music remained a hobby throughout his school years, and he won a choral scholarship to Clare College, Cam?bridge, to read English Literature. He became im?mersed in the musical life of Cambridge--singing, playing, and conducting--and in his final year began organizing and conducting his own concerts. After he left Cambridge, he continued to conduct small choral groups, which led to the formation of the Schiitz Choir. At this point, music, with emphasis on conducting, became the center of Mr. Norrington's life. His particular interest in authentic performance practice was awakened during his fifteenyear tenure as the first music director of the newly formed Kent Opera, when he performed Monteverdi's The Coronation of Popped on period in?struments. Today, along with the activities of his London Classical Players, he appears with other originalinstrument organizations, such as the Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century, the Boston Early Music Festival, and the Netherlands Bach Society.
In the operatic field, Mr. Norrington has con?ducted productions for the English National Opera, and in Milan, Venice, Florence, Paris, Bordeaux, Lisbon, Karlsruhe, Brussels, Amsterdam, and Vienna. He made his Covent Garden debut in 1986 with Handel's Samson and was invited back to conduct Britten's Albert Herring last season and Peter Grimes this fall. A significant research development was Mr. Norrington's cofounding with his wife, producer choreographer Kay Lawrence, of the Early Opera Project. Their production of Monteverdi's Orfeo in 1984 and Purcell's The Faery Qiieene in 1987 staked claims not only for the use of original instruments and vocal techniques, but also for the equal validity of historical staging, scenery, costumes, and acting style.
As an orchestral conductor, Roger Norrington has appeared with numerous orchestras throughout the United Kingdom, including London's Philharmonia, Symphony, and Philharmonic. In the United States, he has made recent debuts with the Boston and San Francisco Symphonies and St. Luke's Cham?ber Ensemble of New York. This past summer, Maestro Norrington brought his London Classical Players to the United States for the first time, where they made festival appearances at Great Woods, Tanglewood, Ravinia, and Mostly Mozart (at Lincoln Center), as well as for the closing performances of Pepsico Summerfare in Purchase, New York, with the "Beethoven Experience."
Now, with his international career firmly in place, Roger Norrington and the London Classical Players have recently embarked on a longterm recording project for EMI. Their recordings of Beethoven symphonies have just been released as a complete cycle, and they have moved on to such earlyRomantic staples as works of Berlioz, Men?delssohn, and Schumann.
Alison Pooley was born in Liverpool where her dance training began. After graduating from the London College of Dance and Drama she made her debut at the Royal Opera House, Covent Garden, appearing in "La Princesse de Navarre." Ms. Pooley's career as a soloist specializing in dance of the renais?sance and baroque has taken her frequently to France, Belgium, Spain, Italy, and Greece as well as to major venues in England. Television and video appearances include several for the BBC and Chan?nel 4. Ms. Pooley's work as a choreographer is varied and includes productions of Shaw's Pygmalion, A Midsummer Night's Dream, and most recently Dido and Aeneas. As codirector of the Early Dance Proj?ect, Ms. Pooley has choreographed dance programs that have been performed at the Flanders Festival and the Queen Elizabeth Hall, London. Together with her colleague Kay Lawrence, she is at present researching material for programs to be performed in England and the United States later this year. Cur?rently living in London, Ms. Pooley is involved in teaching at the Guildhall School of Music and Drama, where she is Head of Movement, Opera Course.
David Schrader has appeared in recital in the United States and
Mexico and has performed with
ensembles in Europe. In his .native city of Chicago, he maintains an active musical
life as organist, harpsichordist,
and fortepianist in the following
capacities: frequent guest with the
Chicago Symphony Orchestra, per
forming under George Solti, Daniel Barenboim, Claudio Abbado, and Erich Leinsdorf; keyboardist for City Musick, Chicago's orchestra of period instruments, with which he performed the first Mozart piano concertos to be played on original instruments in Chicago; keyboardist and soloist with Chicago's Music of the Baroque; organist of the Church of the Ascension; and a participant at the Ravinia Festival as harpsichordist, organist, and fortepianist. In addition, his recitals have been broadcast from the studios of WFMT to a large audience across the United States.
Mr. Schrader's recordings include the mul?tiple concertos of J. S. Bach with Igor Kipnis, Karl Miinchinger and the Stuttgart Chamber Orchestra, and continuo work for Haydn's The Creation, Handel's Messiah, and Bach's St. Matthew Passion under the baton of Maestro Solti.
Born in 1952, David Schrader holds degrees from the University of Colorado and from Indiana University, where he received the coveted Performer's Certificate. He was a winner of the Music Teachers' National Association's national competi?tion in organ playing and has been a finalist in several other contests, notably the American Guild of Organists' national competition, the Erwin Bodky competition, and the Clarence Mader Competition in organ. He is listed in Outstanding Young Men of America and International Youth in Achieve
merit.
Eckart Sellheim maintains an extremely active schedule as
performer, educator, author, and recording artist. As both
soloist and chamber musician, he concertizes throughout the
United States, the Caribbean, Latin America, Europe, and the Middle
East. He appears regularly on radio and television stations in this country and abroad, including several solo recitals on WFMT in Chicago with music of Brahms, Schubert, and the German romantic com?poser Norbert Burgmuller. Among his recordings are fortepiano performances of concertos by Luigi Boccherini, Johann Schobert, and John Field, solo performances of contemporary music, and an album of transcriptions and paraphrases of Wagner's music by Franz Liszt, Carl Tausig, Hugo Wolf, Ferruccio Busoni, and Hans von Biilow. His recorded works are found on the Masterplayers, Intercord, CBS, Aulos, and Harmonia Mundi labels.
Mr. Sellheim is widely known for his master classes in this country and Europe on both the modern piano and the fortepiano. In addition, he writes frequently on piano music and is cofounder and coeditor of Concerto, a German music magazine for early music and performance practice.
Born in Danzig (now Gdansk, Poland) in 1939, Eckart Sellheim received his musical training in Germany and Switzerland. From 1963 to 1983 he taught piano, piano accompanying, and chamber music at the two major music conservatories in Cologne, and from 1983 to 1989 was associate professor of piano and chamber music at The Univer?sity of Michigan. He is currently a new faculty member at Arizona State University, Tempe.
Leslie Tung, a performing and recording artist whose probing
interpretations have won a wide
following, belongs to a new
generation of pianists dedicated
to bringine historic instruments
before modern audiences. He main?tains a busy concert schedule, per
forming as soloist at the San Luis Obispo
Mozart Festival and with the Palo Alto Chamber Orchestra, and as duopianist in the Carinthischer Sommerfest in Austria. He is also a frequent recitalist and lecturer at leading college and university cam?puses, including the University of California at Berkeley and the University of Southern California.
Mr. Tung studied piano as a child in his native St. Louis, Missouri, but did not decide upon a professional career until completing an undergradu?ate education in sociology at Yale. His interests in music were rekindled by intense study under pianist and Ives scholar John Kirkpatrick. Graduate studies followed at the Eastman School of Music, where he was the winner of the Echaniz Prize, leading to a doctorate at the University of Southern California, where he received the Kunin and Meckler Prizes. During these years, his mentors included Barry Snyder and Brooks Smith at Eastman and John Perry at U. S. C. Mr. Tung's attention then focused on the Viennese fortepiano, the favorite keyboard instru?ment of Haydn, Mozart, and the early Beethoven, and his subsequent performances on the Viennese instrument have revealed new dimensions in the classical piano repertoire.
Leslie Tung is currently a professor of music on the faculty of Kalamazoo (Michigan) College.
Mozart Festival Orchestra: Ars
Musica and Guests
The Ars Musica Baroque Orchestra is one of the pioneer originalinstru
merit orchestras in America
and is currently enjoying its
nineteenth season. Based in Ann
Arbor, the ensemble has offered its
local audiences a variety of chamber and orchestral repertoire from the early seventeenth to the early eighteenthcenturies and also has commissioned several contemporary works for Baroque instru?ments. The group's touring history has included concerts and series in many of the major cities in tht Eastern half of the United States and Canada, with performances at the Library of Congress, the Smith?sonian Institution, the 92nd Street "Y" in New York, Orchestra Hall in Chicago, and the Stratford Festival in Ontario.
In 1980, Ars Musica gave the first originalinstrument performance of Handel's Messiah in America. This concert, conducted by Edward Parmentier with guest soloists Emma Kirkby, Rene Jacobs, Marius van Altena, and Max van Egmond, formed the centerpiece of a symposium on Messiah, sponsored by the University of Michigan School of Music. The concert was broadcast nationwide by National Public Radio, and the subsequent recording of excerpts from Messiah was given Hi Fidelity magazine's "Critics' Choice" award. In 1983, Ars Musica's premier performance of the complete Brandenburg Concertos of Bach drew a capacity crowd to New York's Merkin Hall.
In the past three seasons, Ars Musica has brought to Ann Arbor a number of distinguished guest conductors, instrumentalists, and singers--Jaap Schroder, Marilyn McDonald and the Oberlin Ba?roque Ensemble, Nicholas McGegan, Stanley Ritchie, Julianne Baird, Drew Minter, and Paul Hillier--to perform with the orchestra and to give master classes and lectures at the University of Michigan School of Music.
Ars Musica has recently been awarded a grant from the Mellon Foundation.
The Mozart Festival
Orchestra:
Ars Musica and Guests
Roger Norrington, Music DirectorConductor Richard Rosenberg, Assistant Conductor Stanley Ritchie, Leader
First Violins
Stanley Ritchie, concertmaster Elizabeth Field Dana Maiben Cynthia Roberts JorgMichael Schwartz Sarah Sumner
Second Violins
Stephen Marvin, principal
Daniel Foster
Keith Graves
Mary Hostetler Hoyt
Jean Joo
Ruth Monson
Violas
Jane Emily Starkman, principal Emily Bruell Melissa Graybeal Nancy Yagiela
Violoncellos
Enid Sutherland, principal Debra Lonergan Catherina Meints
Double Basses
Michael Willens, principal Nicholas Pap Peter Spring
Flutes
Michael Lynn, principal Penelope Fischer
Oboes
James Caldwell, principal Grant Moore
Clarinets
Lawrence McDonald, principal William McColl
Bassoons
Andrew Schwartz, principal Thomas Sefcovic
Horns
Lowell Greer, principal Paul Avril
Trumpets
Fred Holmgren, principal Barry Bauguess
Tympani
Robert Everson
Personnel Manager:
Grant Moore
Music Editors:
Jeffrey Magee Katherine ReedMaxfield Jeffrey Taylor
Symposium Speakers
V. Kofi Agawu, Associate Profes?sor of Music at Cornell Univer?sity, has recently completed a book, Playing with Signs: A Setniotk Interpretation of Classic Music, and is working on a book about the music of Mahler.
Wye Jamison Allanbrook is on
the faculty of St. John's in Anapolis and also serves as Assistant Dean. Her book Rhythmic Gesture in Mozart (Chicago; now available in paperback) is a discussion of the relation of rhythm and character in The Marriage of Figaro and Don Giovanni. At present she is working on questions of expres?sion in the instrumental works of Mozart and Haydn.
Eva L. BaduraSkoda, author of the New Grove "Cadenza" entry, has written extensively on the music of Mozart and his contem?poraries, as well as that of Schubert. Coauthor with her husband, Paul BaduraSkoda, of Interpreting Mozart on the Keyboard, she has also edited with him several Mozart piano concertos for the Neue MozartAusgabe. She has contributed numerous articles to the Mozart]ahrbuch, The Musical Quarterly, PRMA, and to the International Conference Reports from Graz (1970) Copen?hagen (1972), and Washington, DC (1975), and has edited the recently published proceedings of the Joseph Haydn Congress, Vienna (1982).
Karol Berger, Professor of Music at Stanford University, is the author of Theories of Chromatic and Enharmonic Music in late SixteenthCentury Italy (1980) and MusicaFkta (1987). He is cur?rently at work on a book on Mozart's piano concertos.
Will Crutchfield is a music critic and arts writer for The New York Times.
Ellwood S. Derr, Professor of Music at The University of Michi?gan, has published articles on eighteenthcentury music and performance practices in The New Grove, Oesterrekhische Musikzeitschrift, Music Theory Spec?trum, In Theory Only, Goettinger HaendelBeitraege (1984, 1989), and the International Congress Reports from Bonn (1970), Vienna Haydn (1982), Halle Handel (1985), and Stuttgart (1985): an article on the spurious violin sonatas, K. 5560 will appear in a forthcoming issue of the Mozart]ahrbuch. He is coeditor of a new critical edition of Mozart's Violin Sonatas for the Henle Verlag, and is completing a book on Mozart's Op. 2 (Vienna) Violin Sonatas and Op. 4 Piano Concertos that addresses the organization of an opus as a larger composition. For more than twenty years he was active as a keyboard continuo player in Ger?many and the United States.
Dexter Edge is completing his Ph.D. at the University of South?ern California with a dissertation on "The Concerto in Vienna to 1791."
Cliff Eisen (New York University) has recently published articles on Mozart in The Journal of The American Musicological Society, The Journal of the Royal Musical Asso?ciation, Music & Letters and the MozartJahrbuch. His Mozart Documents will appear in 1991. A monograph, Mozart: the Salzburg Symphonist, is in preparation.
Known as a Renaissance scholar, Martha Feldman (Assistant Pro?fessor at the University of South?ern California School of Music) read a paper entitled "The Evolu
tion of Mozart's Ritornello Form from Aria to Concerto" at the recent Annual Meeting of the American Musicological Society.
David Grayson, Associate Profes?sor of Music at the University of Minnesota, has published widely on the music of Claude Debussy, whose opera, Pelleas et Melisande, he is currently editing for the new critical edition of Debussy's collected works. His publications appear in JAMS, Cahiers Debussy, 19thcentury Music, Music and Letters, and the Cambridge Opera Handbook Series.
Nicholas Kenyon is the editor of the journal Early Music in Lon?don. He is the author of Authen?ticity and Early Music.
Pianist and theorist William Kinderman is Professor of Music at the University of Victoria, British Columbia. His book Beethoven's Diabelli Variations (Oxford) has recently been issued in paperback.
Janet M. Levy is a musicologist whose interests lie especially in the theory, criticism, and aesthet?ics of eighteenth and nineteenthcentury music. The author of Beethoven's Compositional Choices, she is currently working on irony in opera and on aspects of the relation of musical to human gesture.
Frederick Neumann is Professor of Music Emeritus at the University of Richmond. His contributions to the study of historicallyinformed performance practice include two largescale books, Ornamentation in Baroque and Post Baroque Music, With Special Emphasis on J. S. Bach (Princeton, 1978) and Orna?mentation and Improvisation in Mozart (Princeton, 1986).
David Rosen, Associate Professor of Music at Cornell University, has written about Verdi's operas and Messa da Requiem and about Mozart's piano concertos. He is completing a critical edition of Verdi's Requiem and preparing to write a book about Mozart's piano concertos.
William Rothstein, theorist and pianist, is author of the book Phrase Rhythm in Tonal Music (Schirmer Books, 1989). He teaches at The University of Michigan School of Music.
Stanley Sadie is the editor of The New Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians.
Leading theorist Carl Schachter
is coauthor (with Edward Aldwell) of the widelyused textbook Harmony and Voice Leading (Harcourt, Brace, Jovanovich), which has just appeared in a second edition. He teaches at Queens College and the Graduate Center of the City University of New York.
Currently on the faculty of Columbia University, Elaine R. Sisman received her Ph.D. from Princeton and has taught at The University of Michigan. Her published work, dealing with Haydn's music, eighteenthcentury theory and aesthetics, and Brahms, has appeared in Haydn Studies, The Musical Quar?terly, Journal of the American Musicologkal Society, Journal of Musical Theory, the New Harvard Dictionary of Music, The Orchestra, and Brahms Studies, and she won the Einstein award of the American Musicological Society for the best article in 1983. She is completing a monograph on the classical variation.
Michael Steinberg is the Artistic Advisor to the Minnesota Orches?tra and program annotator for the San Francisco Symphony.
Jane R. Stevens, Associate Profes?sor of Music at Yale, will join the faculty of the University of California at San Diego in January 1990. She has written extensively on C. P. E. Bach's keyboard concertos and on eighteenthcentury musical thought, espe?cially about theoretical descrip?tions of eighteenthcentury concerto form and sonata form. She is presently working on a book about the keyboard concer?tos of J. S. Bach's sons.
Alan Tyson (All Souls College, Oxford University) is the leading authority on the autograph manuscripts of Beethoven and Mozart. His recent books, The Beethoven Sketchbooks: History, Reconstruction, Inventory (Berkeley, California, 1985, with Douglas Johnson and Robert Winter), and Mozart: Studies of the Autograph Scores (Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1987) are landmarks of musicological scholarship, with impor?tant implications of our under?standing of music of the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries.
After studying at Harvard and the University Of Vienna, James Webster took his doctorate at Princeton in 1974. Since 1971 he has been a Professor of Music at Cornell University, where he was Chair of the Department of Music from 1980 to 1985. He has served on the Board of Directors of the American Musicological Society, and was Chair of its Publication Committee from 1981 to 1985. He has published widely on the music of the Classical period, especially that of Haydn, but also Mozart, Beethoven, and broader historical topics; and on Schubert and Brahms. He is an editor of volumes in Joseph Haydn: Werke (Henle) and a coeditor of Haydn Studies (New York, 1980). His
book Haydn's Integration of the Cycle: the "Farewell" Symphony and its Implications (Cambridge University Press) is scheduled for publication in 1990.
Gretchen A. Wheelock, Assistant Professor of Musicology at the Eastman School of Music, Univer?sity of Rochester, has written on the music of Haydn and on issues of reception history. Currently completing a book on wit and humor in Haydn's instrumental music, she has contributed to The Musical Quarterly, Journal of Musi?cology, and Journal of Interdiscipli?nary History, and is an advisory editor for EighteenthCentury Studies.
Christoph Wolff is among the foremost scholars of Bach, Mozart, and the 17th and 18th centuries in general. His impor?tant Mozart publications concern?ing the concertos include: Aspects of instrumentation in Mozart's orchestral works (L'Interpretation de la musiwue classique de Haydn a Schubert, Paris 1977) and Zur Chronologie der KlavierkonzertKadenzen Mozarts (MozartJahrbuch 197879). Professor Wolff has edited the concertos K.246, 271, 365 and 413415 for the Neue MozartAusgabe.
Neal Zaslaw, Professor of Music at Cornell University and member of the graduate faculty at the Juilliard School, is musicological advisor and scholarinresidence for Lincoln Center's 199192 Mozart Celebrations. His book Mozart's Symphonies: Context, Performance Practice, Reception (Oxford) has just appeared.
Michigan MozartFest Thanks To--
Ford Audio for making possible the recording of Michigan MozartFest concerts for delayed public radio broadcast.
Dean John D'Arms and Associate Dean Susan Lipschutz of the Rackham School of Graduate Studies for their special contributions.
Shelly Williams, Judy Lucas, and the many volun?teers from the University of Michigan School of Music and the University Musical Society.
Edward Surovell for underwriting the Saturday postconcert reception.
Ford Motor Company for the use of a 1990 Lincoln Town Car.
The Board of Directors and the Advisory Committee of the University Musical Society of The University of Michigan.
The University Musical Society wishes to thank Larry Weis for his special role in helping bring together the Music Critics Association, Michigan Journalism Fellows, and Ford Audio in this special project.
Appreciation also goes to Nancy Malitz and the Music Critics Association; Charles Eisendrath of the Michigan Journalism Fellows; Robert Nelson, Robert Cant, and Nina Stern of Ford Audio for their interest and support of events surrounding MozartFest.
This project has been supported by a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities, an inde?pendent agency.
This activity is supported by the Michigan Council for the Arts.
Concert Guidelines
To make concertgoing a more convenient and pleasurable experience for all patrons, the Musical Society is implementing the following policies and practices throughout the season:
Starting Time for Concerts The Musical Society will make every attempt to begin its performances on time. Please allow ample time for parking. Latecom?ers are asked to wait in the lobby until seated by ushers at a predetermined time in the program so as not to disturb performers or other patrons.
Children Children attending a University Musical Society event should be able to sit quietly in their own seats throughout the performance. Children not able to do so, along with the adult accompanying them, may be asked by an usher to leave the audito?rium. (Every child must have a ticket.)
Of Coughs and Decibels Reprinted from programs in London's Royal Festival Hall: "During a recent test in the hall, a note played mezzo forte on the horn measured approximately 65 decibels of sound. A single 'uncovered' cough gave the same reading. A handkerchief placed over the mouth when coughing assists in obtaining a pianissimo." Halls Cough Tablets, courtesy of Warner Lambert Company, are available in the lobby.
A Modern Distraction With the advent of the electronic beeping and chiming digital watches, both audience members and performing artists will appreciate these being turned off or suppressed during performances. In case of emergency, advise your paging service of auditorium and seat location and ask them to phone University Security at 7631131.
Cameras and Recorders Cameras and recording devices are not allowed in the auditorium.
Area Restaurants
Afternoon Delight. 215 East Liberty. Breakfast, lunch and dinner (cafeteria style) with great desserts. 6657513
Amadeus Restaurant. 122 East
Washington. Central European
food and pastry. Open until
midnight Nov. 1619, serving
light fare and dessert.
Nov. 19, open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
6658767
American Subs. 715 North Uni?versity. Subs and salads. 6630069
Amy's Restaurant. Corner of Huron Street and Fourth Avenue (in the Ann Arbor Inn). Breakfast, lunch, snacks, and casual dinners. 7699500
Argiero's Italian Restaurant. 300
Detroit. Italian food. 6650444
Ashley's. 338 South State Street. Lunch, dinner, and cocktails. 9969191
Bagel Factory. 1306 South Uni?versity. Bagels and sandwiches. 6633345
Bicycle Jim's Restaurant & Pub.
1301 South University. Lunch and dinner, cocktails. 6652650
Brown Jug Restaurant. 1204 South University. Campus eatery serving a variety of food and drinks. 7613355
China Gate Restaurant. 1201 South University. Szechuan, Pekin, and Hunan specialties. 6682445
Continental Deli. 315 South
State Street. Breakfast, lunch, and
dinner
specialties. 6630261
Cottage Inn. 512 East William. Pizza, salads, and Italian dishes. 6633379
Count of Antipasto. 1140 South University. Burgers, homemade soups, pizza. 6688411
Denny's. 330 East Liberty. Open 24 hours for breakfast, lunch, and dinner. 6629494
Donburi's. 215 South State. Japa?nesestyle fast foods. 6637403
Dough Boys Bakery & Cafe. Kerrytown Courtyard. Continental breakfast, lunch. 6681666
Drake's. 709 North University. Counter service for sandwiches, desserts, and candies. 6688853
Espresso Royale. 324 South State Street. Coffees and pastries. 6622770
Escoffier. 300 South Thayer (in the Bell Tower Hotel). Lunch and dinner menu featuring French cuisine. 9953800
French Market Cafe. 216 South Fourth Avenue. New Orleans cuisine. 7616200
The Full Moon. 207 South Main. Chicagostyle saloon. 6658484
Gratzi. 326 South Main. Contem?porary Italian cooking. 6635555
Great Wall Restaurant. 1220 South University. Chinese cooking featuring Szechuan, Hunan, and Cantonese dishes. 7477006
Heidelberg Restaurant. 215 North Main. Bavarian atmosphere with German and American food. Daily luncheon buffet. 6637758
Jacques Patisserie. 715 North University. Salads, sandwiches, croissants, pastries. 6624700
Jason's Sandwich and Ice Cream Shop. 213 South State Street. Sandwiches, ice cream, and baked goods. 6626336
Kerrytown Bistro. 415 North Fifth Avenue. French cuisine for dinner, international market cuisine for lunch.9946424
Maude's Restaurant. 314 South Fourth Avenue. Ribs, chicken dishes, and sandwiches. 6628485
Metzger's Black Forest Inn. 203
East Washington. Wide variety of German dishes. 6688987
Michigan League. 911 North University. Cafeteria and coffee shop for breakfast, lunch, and dinner. 7643177
Middle Kingdom. 332 South Main. Chinese cuisine featuring Mandarin, Cantonese, and Szechuan dishes. 6686638
Miki Japanese Restaurant. 106
South First. Authentic Japanese food and sushi bar. 6658226
Moveable Feast. 326 West Lib?erty. French and American cui?sine. 6633278
Olga's Kitchen. 205 South State Street. Breakfast, lunch, and dinner. 6631207
Pizzeria Uno. 1321 South Univer?sity. Chicagostyle deepdish pizza. Lunch, dinner, and cock?tails. 7691744
Raja Rani. 400 South Division. Indian cuisine in a beautifully re?stored Victorian home. 9951545
The Real Seafood Company. 341
South Main. Fresh seafood and shellfish. 7695960
Red Hot Lovers. 629 East Univer?sity. Chicagostyle hot dogs. Lunch and dinner. 9963663
Seva Restaurant and Market.
314 East Liberty. Natural foods. Lunch and dinner. 6621111
Sottini's Sub Shop. 205 South Fourth Avenue. Subs, pasta, salads. 7697827
Subway Sandwiches. 1315 South University. Footlong and snack sized sandwiches for lunch and dinner. 7614160
Thano's Lamplighter. 421 East Liberty. Pizza, sandwiches, pasta, and salads. 6657003
Victor's. 615 East Huron (in the Campus Inn). Elegant dining and gourmet cuisine. 7692200
Window's. Huron Street and Fourth Avenue (top floor of the Ann Arbor Inn). Breakfast and lunch. 7699500
Zingerman's Delicatessen. 422
Detroit. Wide variety of sand?wiches for lunch and dinner. 6633354
Washington Street Station. 116
East Washington. Chicken, beef, and seafood dishes. 6630070
MozartFest Notes

MozartFest Notes
BOSTON EARLY MUSIC FESTIVAL & EXHIBITION
MAY 31 -JUNE 9, 1991
..this country's most prestigious forum for original instrument performance, as well as the field's biggest trade fair for instrument builders and performers."
The New York Times, June, 1989
CONCERTS
The Creatures of Prometheus
Beethoven's only ballet,
completely staged by Kay Lawrence,
performed by The Boston Ballet with
The Boston Early Music Festival Orchestra
conducted by Roger Norrington
he donne rivali Lo sposo deluso Cimarosa Mozart
Produced by The Juilliard Opera Center with
the Boston Early Music Festival Orchestra
conducted by Andrew Parrott
Philemon und Baucis Haydn
Haydn's delightful marionette opera
performed with 18thcentury marionettes,
full orchestra, soloists and chorus
& major performances of
consort music from the 16th century,
orchestral and chamber music,
recitals and much more.
CONFERENCE
A major conference for Collegium Musicum directors
COMPETITION
The Erwin Bodky Competition, sponsored by
the Cambridge Society for Early Music, honoring the
solo keyboard and chamber music of Mozart
EXHIBITION
Over 130 makers of Mediaeval, Renaissance,
Baroque, Classical & early Romantic instruments --
the largest show of its kind in the world.
" Don't miss out! Make sure you join our mailing list for advance information.
Boston Early Music Festival & Exhibition P.O. Box 2632 Cambridge MA 02238
Telephone 6176611812
All programs subject to revision.
Congratulations to the University Musical Society
for its surpassing excellence in
preserving and enriching our appreciation
of the world's great musical heritage.
We know the value of performance. Because at
ParkeDavis we strive every day to perfect our
talents. And that's why some of the most enduring
contributions are coming out of the pharmaceutical
laboratories of ParkeDavis in Ann Arbor.
Together we can keep our community working and growing in close harmony.
PARKEDAVIS
DIVISION OF WARNER LAMBERT COMPANY
THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Michigan MozartFest Concert I
8:30 pm
Thursday, November 16,1989
Rackham Building, Auditorium
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Mozart Festival Orchestra: Ars Musica and Guests
Roger Norrington, musical directorconductor
Richard Rosenberg, assistant conductor
Stanley Ritchie, leader
PROGRAM
Concerto No. 5 in D Major, K. 175 Salzburg, December 1773
Allegro
Andante ma un poco adagio
Allegro
David Schrader, fortepianist
Concerto No. 23 in A Major, K. 488 Vienna, 2 March 1786
Allegro
Adagio
Allegro assai
Steven Lubin, fortepianist
INTERMISSION
Concerto No. 10 in E-flat Major "Double", K. 365 Salzburg, 1779
Allegro
Andante
Rondo: Allegro
Seth and Maryse Carlin, fortepianists
Concerto No. 25 in C Major, K. 503 Vienna, 4 December 1786
Allegro maestoso
Andante
(Allegretto)
Eckart Sellheim, fortepianist
Tenth Concert of the 111 th Season Special Concert
THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Michigan MozartFest Concert II
8:30 pm
Friday, November 17,1989
Rackham Building, Auditorium
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Mozart Festival Orchestra: Ars Musica and Guests
Roger Norrington, musical directorconductor
Richard Rosenberg, assistant conductor
Stanley Ritchie, leader
PROGRAM Overture to Der Schauspieldirektor, K. 486
Concerto No. 21 in C Major, K. 467 Vienna, 9 March 1785
Allegro
Andante
Allegro vivace assai
Kenneth Drake, fortepianist
INTERMISSION
Concerto No. 27 in B-flat Major, K. 595 Vienna, 5 January 1791
Allegro
Larghetto
Allegro
Penelope Crawford, fortepianist
Concerto No. 22 in E-flat Major, K. 482 Vienna, 16 December 1785
Allegro
Andante
Allegro
Malcolm Bilson, fortepianist
Eleventh Concert of the 111 th Season Special Concert
THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Michigan MozartFest Concert III
8:30 pm
Saturday, November 18,1989
Rackham Building, Auditorium
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Mozart Festival Orchestra: Ars Musica and Guests
Roger Norrington, musical directorconductor
Richard Rosenberg, assistant conductor
Stanley Ritchie, leader
PROGRAM
Concerto No. 9 in E-flat Major, Jeunehomme, K. 271 Salzburg, January 1777
Allegro
Andantino
Rondo: Presto-Menuetto-Tempo primo
Leslie Tung, fortepianist
Concerto No. 17 in G Major, K. 453 Vienna, 12 April 1784
Allegro
Andante
Allegretto
John Gibbons, fortepianist
INTERMISSION
Concerto No. 24 in C minor, K. 491 Vienna, 24 March 1786
Allegro
(Larghetto)
(Allegretto)
Robert Levin, fortepianist
Post-Concert Reception
Rackham Building Lobby
(All MozartFest participants and audience invited)
Twelfth Concert of the 111th Season Special Concert
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