Prince Johann Ernst of Saxe-Weimar's Op. It is possible that this could have led to Johann Ernst to suggest similar concerto transcriptions to Bach and Walther. Bach: Transcriptions of Concertos by Vivaldi CHAN 0796. , Published records of Bach's life include his Nekrolog or obituary, written in 1754 by his son Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach and former pupil Johann Friedrich Agricola, and the 1802 biography of Johann Nikolaus Forkel. 8, RV 522. For arrangements, new editions, etc. Bach was considered an incomparable organist whose improvisations were celebrated beyond German borders. Most of these transcriptions of string concertos by the somewhat older composers Antonio Vivaldi and brothers Benedetto and Alessandro Marcello were made when Bach was in his twenties and represent the young composer stretching his wings by making over … Though ordained a priest in 1703, within a year of being ordained – according to his own account – he no longer wished to celebrate mass because of physical complaints ("tightness of the chest") which pointed to It was under these circumstances that Bach, as composer and performer, made his virtuosic concerto transcriptions for organ (BWV 592–596) and for harpsichord (BWV 972–987 and BWV 592a). J.S. This transcription of Vivaldi's concerto had the heading on the autograph manuscript altered by Bach's son Wilhelm Friedemann Bach who added "di W. F. Bach manu mei Patris descript" sixty or more years later. 11 (Concerto in D minor for two violins, cello and strings, RV 565): Concerto in D minor, BWV 596, After Vivaldi's Op. By ComposerOfAvantGarde in forum Classical Music Discussion, By Op.123 in forum Classical Music Discussion, By Aggelos in forum Classical Music Discussion, By jeanmarc in forum Classical Music Discussion, All times are GMT +1. 45–78” in, This page was last edited on 23 October 2020, at 12:43. 8; Bach, J S: Couperin Aria in F major, BWV587; Bach, J S: Fasch Trio in C minor, BWV585; Bach, J S: Organ Concerto in A minor (after Vivaldi), BWV593 In the Wilhelmsburg, Wilhelm Ernst had already revived the court orchestra, of which Bach eventually became Concertmaster in 1714. 2 (1700). 6 in E flat major (after unknown source), BWV 597: Bach-G. Shaw: Transcription for piano Bach-Ch. All these piano transcriptions are arranged for two hands (piano solo). After Violin Concerto in D minor, RV 813, by Antonio Vivaldi (formerly RV Anh. Alexandro Marcello" in, Organ concerto (Bach) § Weimar concerto transcriptions, Concerto for unaccompanied harpsichord (Bach) § Weimar concerto transcriptions, Johann Sebastian Bach: Concerti nach Vivaldi u.a. Around 1715 Johann Bernhard Bach, Johann Sebastian's second cousin, copied 12 of the concerto transcriptions in a single manuscript. Johann Sebastian Bach was a German composer, organist, harpsichordist, violist In the often quoted passage from his biography, Forkel wrote:. BMC 36 - VIVALDI-BACH: Concerto Transcriptions for Harpsichord Antonio Vivaldi was born in Venice on March 4th, 1678. After Vivaldi's Op. Vivaldi*, Orchestre "Pro Arte" De Munich*, Kurt Redel, Pierre Cochereau - Vivaldi A Notre-Dame - Quatre Concertos Pour Orgue Et Orchestre - Transcriptions De J.S.Bach … Most of these transcriptions were based on concertos by Antonio Vivaldi. - III, "Composition as arrangement and adaptation", "Emulation and Inspiration: J. S. Bach's Transcriptions from Vivaldi's, Universitäts- und Landesbibliothek Darmstadt, Violin Concerto in G major (Johann Ernst Prinz von Sachsen-Weimar), Organ Concerto in A minor, BWV 593 (Bach, Johann Sebastian), Concerto for 2 Violins in A minor, RV 522 (Vivaldi, Antonio), Organ Concerto in C major, BWV 594 (Bach, Johann Sebastian), Organ Concerto in C major, BWV 595 (Bach, Johann Sebastian), Violin Concerto in C major (Johann Ernst Prinz von Sachsen-Weimar), Organ Concerto in D minor, BWV 596 (Bach, Johann Sebastian), Concerto in D minor, RV 565 (Vivaldi, Antonio), 16 Konzerte nach verschiedenen Meistern, BWV 972–987 (Bach, Johann Sebastian), Violin Concerto in D major, RV 230 (Vivaldi, Antonio), Violin Concerto in G major, RV 299 (Vivaldi, Antonio), Oboe Concerto in D minor, S.Z799 (Marcello, Alessandro), Violin Concerto in G minor, RV 316a (Vivaldi, Antonio), Violin Concerto in E major, RV 265 (Vivaldi, Antonio), Violin Concerto in G major, RV 310 (Vivaldi, Antonio), Violin Concerto in B-flat major, RV 383a (Vivaldi, Antonio), Violin Concerto, TWV 51:g1 (Telemann, Georg Philipp), 12 Concerti Grossi, Op.1 (Marcello, Benedetto), L'estro armonico, Op.3 (Vivaldi, Antonio), Toccata and Fugue in D minor ("Dorian"), BWV 538, Fantasia and Fugue in G minor ("Great"), BWV 542, Prelude and Fugue in E minor ("Wedge"), BWV 548, Eight Short Preludes and Fugues, BWV 553–560, Toccata, Adagio and Fugue in C major, BWV 564, Prelude (Toccata) and Fugue in E major, BWV 566, Fantasia ("Pièce d'Orgue") in G major, BWV 572, Passacaglia and Fugue in C minor, BWV 582, Canonic Variations on "Vom Himmel hoch da komm' ich her", BWV 769, Capriccio on the departure of a beloved brother, Concerto transcriptions, BWV 592–596 and 972–987, List of compositions by Johann Sebastian Bach, List of fugal works by Johann Sebastian Bach, List of concertos by Johann Sebastian Bach, https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Weimar_concerto_transcriptions_(Bach)&oldid=985011729, Wikipedia articles incorporating the Cite Grove template, Wikipedia articles incorporating the Cite Grove template with a url parameter, Articles with Italian-language sources (it), Articles with German-language sources (de), Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. 1, RV 383a): Concerto in G major, BWV 980 (harpsichord), After Vivaldi's Violin Concerto in G minor, RV 316 (later version published as Op. Bach's concerto transcriptions reflect not only his general interest in and assimilation of musical forms originating in Italy, in particular the concertos of his Venetian contemporary Antonio Vivaldi, but also the particular circumstances of his second period of employment 1708–1717 at the court in Weimar. 3 No. 5 in D minor (after A. Vivaldi), BWV 596: Bach-Beard: Transcription for piano Bach-Lefébure: Gigue from Concerto for solo organ No. After Violin Concerto in G minor, RV 316, by Antonio Vivaldi. 3 No. 1: Concerto in B-flat major, BWV 982, After Johann Ernst's Op. After Violin Concerto in E major Op. After a concerto by Prince Johann Ernst of Saxe-Weimar, and Bach's earlier organ transcription, BWV 592. I think he's unique in that respect. Other circumstantial evidence concerning music-making in Weimar is provided by a letter written by Bach's pupil Philipp David Kräuter in April 1713. Bach himself transcribed solo concertos by Italian composers (Vivaldi, Torelli a.o.) Vivaldi is recognised as one of the greatest Baroque composers, and his influence during his lifetime was widespread over Europe. The pleasure His Grace took in his playing fired him with the desire to try every possible artistry in his treatment of the organ. The result was that up until 1911 the transcription was misattributed to Wilhelm Friedemann. This manuscript, shelf mark P 280 in the Berlin State Library, starts with the harpsichord transcriptions BWV 972–981, followed by the organ transcription BWV 592, and ends with BWV 982. Vivaldi? Bach, J S: Concerto in a BWV596, after Vivaldi Op. 4 by Prince Johann Ernst of Saxe-Weimar. Transcription has formed an integral part of musical development across the centuries. of Vivaldi… These have customarily been divided into two distinct groups, his works for organ and his works for harpsichord or clavichord. The pleasure His Grace took in his playing fired him with the desire to try every possible artistry in his treatment of the organ.— Nekrolog, Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach and Johann Friedrich Agricola 213 is a lost Concerto in F major for solo organ, after an unidentified concerto by Georg Philipp Telemann. 1 was published posthumously, some time after Bach had provided solo harpsichord arrangements for two out of six concertos contained in that bundle: Concerto in G major, after Johann Ernst's Violin Concerto in G major [scores]: Concerto in C major after Johann Ernst's Violin Concerto in C major [scores]: There is no extant model for a few of Bach's concerto transcriptions for harpsichord: History, purpose, transmission and significance, Harpsichord transcriptions, BWV 592a and 972–987, harvtxt error: no target: CITEREFSchulze1972 (, harvnb error: no target: CITEREFSchulenberg2006 (, "Concerto II: del Sig. And although Vivaldi was internationally known as a composer, his enduring fame came from being a violin virtuoso. Vivaldi’s newly published Opus 3, L’estro armonico.1 The chart to the right shows the extant concerto transcriptions made by Bach; there are 23 transcriptions from 21 originals.2 Bach was not alone in mak-ing concerto transcriptions; from Johann Gottfried Walther, his colleague in Wei-mar, we have 14 surviving transcriptions.3 Although Bach served as Concertmaster in Weimar from 1714–1717, when he is presumed to have composed his own instrumental concertos, the only surviving works in Italian concerto-form from this period are his transcriptions of works by other composers. BWV Anh. 6 in A minor: II. Johann Sebastian Bach was a court musician in Weimar from 1708 to 1717. During this time, Bach made about twenty keyboard transcriptions of concertos by other composers; five were written expressly for the organ. 10 (RV 580) to a concerto for four harpsichords and strings (BWV 1065).. They are scored for two manual keyboards and pedal.. "Bach introduced numerous small changes into the solo parts, bass-lines, and often the inner parts as well, often adding voices to enrich the textures,: says Peter Watchorn in his recording of the harpsichord transcriptions. 1 No. Bach admired Vivaldi, and the "italian style" in general. Peters by Friedrich Griepenkerl. F. Magle - Contemporary Classical Composer, Organist and Pianist. The first documented evidence of Bach's engagement with the concerto genre can be dated to around 1709, during his second period in Weimar, when he made a hand copy of the continuo part of Albinoni's Sinfonie e concerti a 5, Op. , Schulze (1972) harvtxt error: no target: CITEREFSchulze1972 (help) has given the following explanation for the transcriptions:. 7 No. 1 No. The Organ Concerto No 5, in D minor, was written between 1713 and 1714, while Bach served as court organist in Weimar (1708--1717). Johann Ernst studied the keyboard with Bach's distant cousin Johann Gottfried Walther, after he became organist at the Stadtkirche in Weimar in 1707. 3, RV 310, by Antonio Vivaldi. The remaining organ transcriptions come from copies made in Leipzig by Bach's family and circle: these include his eldest son Wilhelm Friedemann Bach, whose organ repertoire included the transcriptions; his pupil Johann Friedrich Agricola; and Johann Peter Kellner.
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