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Work: String Quintet no. 2 in G major, Op.111

Fact file
ComposerBrahms, Johannes (1833-1897)
PeriodRomantic
Work typeChamber
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VaasaMusethica on stage!

Brahms, Mozart
Musethica String Quintet; Avri Levitan

New York CitySoloists of the Kronberg Academy Antoine Tamestit, Viola Gary Hoffman, Cello

Mozart, Dohnányi, Brahms
Antoine Tamestit; Gary Hoffman; Marc Bouchkov; Stephen Waarts

AmsterdamSignum Quartet and Nils Mönkemeyer: Brahms' String Quintet no. 2

© Irene Zandel
Bach, Rainier, Brahms

LondonAntoine Tamestit & Friends

Brahms: String Quintet no. 2 in G major, Op.111
Antoine Tamestit; Quatuor Arod

Evian les BainsQuintette & Sextuor

Brahms
Pierre Fouchenneret; Shuichi Okada; Lise Berthaud; Adrien Boisseau
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Emotional extremes from the Belcea Quartet

Belcea Quartet © Marco Borggreve
The Belcea Quartet gave us bleak despair in their Shostakovich, but joined by Antoine Tamestit, they also gave us joyful Mozart and life-affirming Brahms.
*****
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Newly-minted Festival Academy Budapest

Members of the Festival Academy Budapest © János Posztós
Playing repeatedly in my mind as I walked home on 24 July was the spine-chilling orchestral performance of the "Dance of the Knights" from Prokofiev’s Romeo and Juliet in the Franz Liszt Academy’s superb Solti Hall.
***11
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Shanghai Quartet performs in Suntory Hall's chamber music festival

Shanghai Quartet
In Japan, it is often said that “chamber music doesn’t sell”, but in fact the past month has been an exciting time for chamber music in Tokyo.
****1
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A gorgeous chamber music première in Seattle

Steven Stucky © Hoebermann
Framed by passionate performances of Mendelssohn and Brahms, a gorgeous neo-Romantic work by Steven Stucky is unveiled in this installment of the 2015 Summer Festival. 
****1
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Scottish Ensemble: Britain vs. Germany – you decide!

The Scottish Ensemble playfully challenged the audience to decide game-show style, which country’s string music won the night: Germany or Britain? Indeed, the concert was a game of two halves with Britain being represented by William Walton and Martin Suckling in the first and Germany by Leopold Hurt and Brahms in the second.
****1
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