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61. Uchida/Boulez Schoenberg
19. WEBERN Variations, Op. 27. BERG Piano Sonata, Op. 1 mitsuko uchida, pianist/ClevelandOrch/Pierre Boulez, cond. PHILIPS 468 033 (F) (DDD) TT 6323.
SCHOENBERG: Piano Concerto, Op. 42. , Op.11. Op. 19. WEBERN: Variations, Op. 27. BERG: Piano Sonata, Op. 1
Mitsuko Uchida, pianist/Cleveland Orch/Pierre Boulez, cond.

PHILIPS 468 033 (F) (DDD) TT: 63:23 The concerto that Schoenberg composed in 1942 for Eduard Steuermann (who introduced it with Leopold Stokowski and the NBC Symphony in February 1944) has not been neglected on discs, although several versions were withdrawn before newer ones came along to replace them. Glenn Gould's was the first in 1953, with the CBC Vancouver Symphony, still listed in the Canadian company's "“Perspective"series, now on a CD which includes the same solo pieces from the Second Viennese School that Mitsuko Uchida plays, plus Schoenberg's Suite, Op. 25. Alfred Brendel has recorded the concerto at least twice, first for German FSM with Steuermann's nephew, Michael Gielen, conducting the SWDR Orchestra of Baden-Baden; then for DGG with Rafael Kubelik and the Bavarian Radio Symphony Orchestra. Both were paired with the Violin Concerto of 1935-36, altogether a hairier piece, although a Philips' CD of possibly another Arabesque and Etudes symphoniques.

62. Uchida Plays Schubert
SCHUBERT Piano Sonata No. 9, in B major, D.575. Piano Sonata No. 16, in A minor,D.845. mitsuko uchida, pianist Philips 462 596 {F} DDD TT 6355.
SCHUBERT: Piano Sonata No. 9, in B major, D.575. Piano Sonata No. 16, in A minor, D.845.
Mitsuko Uchida, pianist
Uchida polarizes listeners, and not just piano mavens. While some of us consider her the most refined, fastidious and subtly expressive keyboard artist alive today, others find her precious, lacking in passion, and a miniaturist. Neither side has succeeded in persuading the other to cross over. For me, her complete Mozart concertos surpass those even of elegant yet full-blooded Geza Anda, who hobbled himself with a student orchestra from the Mozart Academy at Salzburg (pace fans of Alfred Brendel, who hobbled himself with Neville Marriner on the podium). R.D. (Oct. 2000)

63. Piano
Tussen 1970 en 1984 nam de Oostenrijkse pianist al de pianoconcerto’s van Mozartop met The Academy of StMartin-in-the-Fields onder leiding mitsuko uchida.
Klassiek Punt nr. 4 lente/zomer 2002-
Links Nieuwigheden Anne Sofie von Otter Strijkers Gitaar ... Stemmen Piano Orkest Interview Christophe Rousset Interview Ivan Fischer Yuri Bashmet ... Collectie 20/21 eeuw Yundi Li Yundi Li: een van de meest belovende pianisten van de jonge generatie! Kun je bij een pianist van amper negentien lentes al gewagen van een volwassen artistieke persoonlijkheid? Je zou geneigd zijn neen te zeggen. Op die leeftijd heeft een musicus meestal nog ettelijke jaren voor de boeg om een eigen stijl te ontwikkelen. Yundi Li schijnt hierop een uitzondering te vormen. Hoewel pas aan het begin van zijn carrière, is hij in staat de boodschap van een partituur te ontcijferen en die aan het publiek door te geven. Zo persoonlijk en overtuigend is zijn manier van spelen. Het eerste hoogtepunt in zijn nog prille carrière was alvast de eerste prijs in het befaamde Chopin-concours in Warschau, in het jaar 2000. Deze eerste cd bevestigt zijn uitzonderlijk talent. Luister maar en u zult terecht uitkijken naar zijn volgende cd met werk van Liszt. Yundi Li - Chopin Deutsche Grammophon - 1 CD 471.479-2

64. Carnegie Hall: Mitsuko Uchida, Piano; 2003-11-24
November 24, 2003; Carnegie Hall mitsuko uchida, Piano. Ms. uchida gave us a substantiveprogram, the piano repertoire, a supreme challenge for any pianist.
November 24, 2003; Carnegie Hall: Mitsuko Uchida, Piano
Ms. Uchida gave us a substantive program, the last three piano sonatas of Beethoven, Opus 109, 110, and 111. This is near the summit of the piano repertoire, a supreme challenge for any pianist. Uchida struggled with them but did not convince me that this is music which she loves playing. The first movement of Opus 109 was seamless and wonderful, great legato playing and musicianship. The Prestissimo seemed a bit too fast for comfort. The great variations which conclude the movement were beautifully and cleanly played but there was something missing and I'm not sure I can articulate what it was. I found the playing to be a bit too calculated and literal, even cold. There was no breach of musicianship in the choice of tempos or phrasing, but a puzzling performance, nonetheless. Opus 110 was also, by and large, beautifully played (a splash of wrong notes at the conclusion of the finale didn't trouble me). I noted a lack of tension in the development of the first movement; the transition to the peroration of the finale was too abrupt for my taste. These minor quibbles did not detract from a strong performance. The first movement of Opus 111 was attacked, as it must be. It was an intense and musical performance. The second great set of variations of the program was, again, well played but without convincing me of her love for this music. The second variation (third statement of the theme) sounded heavy when it should not; the third (wildly syncopated, the jazziest thing Beethoven ever wrote) was a bit too fast. The transcendent conclusion of the work failed to carry me with it.

65. Pianist Definition Meaning Information Explanation
A performing classical pianist usually starts playing piano at a very young Fou Tsong;mitsuko uchida; Arcadi Volodos; Andr© Watts; Earl Wild; Elisso Wirssaladze;
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A pianist is a person who plays the piano A professional pianist can perform solo pieces, play with an orchestra or smaller ensemble , or accompany one or more singer s or solo instrumentalists. A performing classical pianist usually starts playing piano at a very young age, some as early as three years old. Many well-known classical composer s were able pianists themselves; for example, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart Ludwig van Beethoven Franz Liszt Frederic Chopin ... Robert Schumann , and Sergei Rachmaninov were all virtuoso pianists. Some pianists have special preferences as to which composer's music they play. Most western forms of music can make use of the piano. Consequently, pianists have a wide variety of forms and styles to choose from, including jazz classical music , and all sorts of popular music Well-known or influential classical pianists:

66. Compare Prices And Read Reviews On Mozart: The Piano Sonatas / Mitsuko Uchida At
mitsuko uchida is rightly considered one of the premiere Mozart interpreters. on Philips)she delighted audiences (including critics) like no pianist in Mozart

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Read Review of Mozart: The Piano Sonatas / Mitsuko Uchida Review Summary About the Author
The Soft Giant in Mozart
Feb 20 '04 (Updated Feb 20 '04)
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Some of the best Mozart playing for these Sonatas!
Cons The competition is strong - and some like a little more masculinity. The Bottom Line If you want Mozart Sonatas and have none, you can't go wrong here. Uchida will not be bettered - there are only "other" approaches! Full Review Mitsuko Uchida is rightly considered one of the premiere Mozart interpreters. In her recordings of Mozart's Piano Concertos (with Jeffrey Tate and the English Chamber Orchestra on Philips) she delighted audiences (including critics) like no Pianist in Mozart since... perhaps since Clara Haskil. Generalities In the Mozart Piano Sonatas, too, Uchida is at her best. The woman knows how to pack a punch without becoming gratuitously forceful... (none of the wham-bamm Martha Argerich style - which, true enough, would be inappropriate in Mozart). She is soft without being timid. She can linger without muddling.

67. PianoMedia Article
rosters all together. The pianist mitsuko uchida has watched the economicwaters rise with a grim fascination. She expresses regret

68. Chicago Tribune | Registration
When you have another superior Mozart pianist, mitsuko uchida, directing Mozartconcertos from the Steinway, and doing so with such ease and infectious,1,4734374.story?coll=

69. Pianist
pianist. A. Geza Anda(19211976). . 1934?, Q. R. S. T. U. mitsuko uchida(1948). .
Geza Anda(1921-1976)
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Claudio Arrau(1903-1991) ƒ`ƒŠEƒ`ƒƒ[ƒ“¶‚Ü‚ê‚̃sƒAƒjƒXƒg 1914”N ƒxƒ‹ƒŠƒ“‚Ńfƒrƒ…[ 1923”N ƒAƒƒŠƒJ‰‰‘t—·sŽ¸”sAƒXƒ‰ƒ“ƒv‚ɊׂéB yŽ‚Á‚Ä‚éCD,DVD‚ÆŠ´‘zz
Martha Argerich(1941)
1957”N ƒuƒ][ƒj‘ÛƒRƒ“ƒN[ƒ‹‹y‚уWƒ…ƒl[ƒu‘ÛƒRƒ“ƒN[ƒ‹‘æˆêˆÊB 1965”N ƒVƒ‡ƒpƒ“‘ÛƒRƒ“ƒN[ƒ‹‘æˆêˆÊ yŽ‚Á‚Ä‚éCD,DVD‚ÆŠ´‘zz ‚Ü‚è’e‚©‚È‚¢‚µA‚¨‚»‚ç‚­Œü‚¢‚Ä‚È‚¢‚ÆŽv‚¤BƒRƒŒƒNƒVƒ‡ƒ“‚É‚à–w‚ÇŠÜ‚Ü‚ê‚È‚¢B‚‚܂肠‚Ü‚è’®‚©‚È‚¢B ì•i ˜^‰¹”N ŽwŠöŽÒ‚È‚Ç DISC No. ƒŠƒXƒg 1971”N DG POCG1229 ’Z’²@Op.22 ƒVƒ‡ƒpƒ“ •Ïƒ’Z’²@Op.35@u‘’ ‘—si‹È•tv 1976”N DG POCG-4014 ƒAƒ“ƒ_ƒ“ƒeEƒXƒsƒAƒi[ ƒY •Ïƒz’·’²@Op.22 ƒXƒPƒ‹ƒcƒH@‘æ2”ԁ@•Ï ƒ’·’²@Op.31 Œ¶‘z‹È@ƒn’·’²@Op.17 1976”N BMG BVCC-3511 Œ¶‘z¬‹ÈW@Op.12 ƒsƒAƒm‹¦‘t‹È@ƒC’Z’²@ Op.54

70. Antti Sirrala, Pianist At The Midland Center For The Arts
Nutcracker Fantasy Minnesota Dance Theatre; March 6, 2004 Antti Siirala, pianist; Healso worked with mitsuko uchida, Murray Perahia and Charles Rosen, among
calendar box office visiting contribute ... A WINNING COMBINATION
March 6, 2004 Featuring Antti Siirala, Winner of the 2003 AXA Dublin International Piano Competition
The Irish competition now ranks among the most important of such international events, attracting an enormous entry from around the world. Learn more about the AXA Dublin International Piano Competition
Antti Siirala
Antti Siirala was born in Helsinki in 1979 into a musical family. He made his debut with orchestra at the age of seven and went on to win top prizes in numerous music competitions in Finland. Currently, Siirala is studying in the Sibelius Academy with Professors Matti Raekllio and Ivari Ilja. He also worked with Mitsuko Uchida, Murray Perahia and Charles Rosen, among others. Antti Siirala's international career was launched when he won First Prize in the 10th Vienna Beethoven competition as the youngest contestant, receiving the special award for the best performance of a late Beethoven sonata (op. 106 "Hammerklavier"). Subsequently, he was awarded First Prize in the London International Piano Competition 2000. In addition, Siirala has won 2nd prize in the Milan Dino Ciani Competition 1999 and 4th prize in the Seoul Piano Competition 1996.

71. New York Observer, The: Recitals Crowded With Ghosts: Back-From-the-Dead Syndrom
The first was the Japanese pianist mitsuko uchida, who has launched atwoseason series of concerts in Carnegie s Perspectives series.
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... March 10, 2003
Byline: Charles Michener A few evenings ago, after the end of a program at Alice Tully Hall celebrating the legendary keyboard virtuoso and composer Ferruccio Busoni, the pianist Garrick Ohlsson announced that he was going to do a famous encore by another virtuoso and composer who had played it so much that he had come to loathe it: Rachmaninoff's Prelude in C sharp minor. As I listened to Mr. Ohlsson play Rachmaninoff with a majestically persuasive gravitas that might have brought a smile even to the great stone face of the composer, I was reminded of why I cherish the piano recital above all other intimate musical formats. Mr. Ohlsson is a pianist who has never met a piano he couldn't tame. If his international career hasn't quite fulfilled the promise he showed after winning the Chopin Competition in 1970, it has been Bunyanesque in its fearlessness. According to the program bio, he has played more than 80 piano concertos everywhere between Hong Kong and Jacksonville. In the second of a wonderfully off-beat series of recitals devoted to Busoni, the most formidable pianist at the turn of the last century and a Janus-like figure who straddled the peaks of Bach and Liszt while envisioning the music of the future, Mr. Ohlsson came close to blowing the man down.

72. Western Classical Music In Japan
musicians have gone abroad to study, and some, such as the conductor Ozawa Seiji,the violinist Goto Midori and the pianist uchida mitsuko, have established
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73. Uchida Speaks At Peabody
by insisting that the moderator call her mitsuko. uchida discussed at several differentpoints the influence of Schenker, a theorist, editor and pianist who is
Uchida speaks at Peabody
Jacques Cohen
Peabody Notes
Mitsuko Uchida, one of the most revered musicians in the world, took time to hold an informal question and answer session at Peabody this past Saturday. She was in Baltimore for some Mozart performances with the Baltimore Symphony. The small classroom was packed with pianists, eager to hear Ms. Uchida's thoughts on a wide variety of topics. She immediately displayed a down-to-Earth attitude by insisting that the moderator call her Mitsuko. She told fascinating stories covering her childhood through her plans for the future. In explaining the early years, she commented, "My parents wanted me to be an ordinary Japanese housewife. They gave me piano lessons so that I could make them proud... for them, when I grew up, maybe I would play one concert a year." Uchida lived her teenage years in Vienna, where she studied with Richard Hauser at the Vienna Academy of Music. "I was a very bad student, but he is the only piano teacher I had that I think I really learned a great deal from. He was a brilliant man and also very strict. I remember him telling a student: `You have played the same mistake three times. I can allow twice, but I cannot allow three times.' He closed the student's music and told him to find another teacher. "From the beginning he told me, as he did all his students, that at the second lesson, the piece being studied should be memorized or he'd throw me out of the studio. Well, we had an extra week of practicing before my next lesson due to Easter. I worked ten hours a day trying to memorize the fugue from Beethoven's "Hammerklavier" Sonata [which is one of the most complicated and difficult works in the repertoire]. He must have forgot his warning to me, for he was quite impressed that I had memorized it by the next lesson!"

74. Welcome To Ventura Arts Online!
the world premiere of a new performing edition of Johannes Ockeghem’s Missa Ecceancilla Domini ; a special appearance by pianist mitsuko uchida; and the

75. WCLV - 12/20 - Saturday
19091996 Vagn Holmboe - Danish composer, teacher, writer 1938 (65) John Harbison- American composer 1948 (55) mitsuko uchida - Japanese pianist 1200am WCLV

76. Pianist
A performing classical pianist usually starts playing piano at a very young Tureck?(also famous for her harpsichord playing); Fou Tsong?; mitsuko uchida?;
Home Up
About 'Pianist'
A pianist is a person who plays the piano
A professional pianist can perform solo pieces, play with an orchestra or smaller ensemble , or accompany one or more singers or solo instrumentalists
A performing classical pianist usually starts playing piano at a very young age, some as early as three years old. Many well-known classical composers were able pianists themselves; for example, Sergei Rachmaninov Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart Franz Liszt Frederic Chopin , and Robert Schumann were all virtuoso pianists. Some pianists have special preferences as to which composer's music they play.
Most western forms of music can make use of the piano. Consequently, pianists have a wide variety of forms and styles to choose from, including jazz classical music , and all sorts of popular music
Well-known or influential classical pianists:

Well known popular music pianists :

77. Loyola University College Of Music Presents Pianist Ignat Solzhenitsyn On Tuesda
and enjoying an active career as both conductor and pianist, Ignat Solzhenitsyn s andLydian string quartets, and in fourhand recital with mitsuko uchida.

78. College Of Music Presents Pianist Ignat Solzhenitsyn
and enjoying an active career as both conductor and pianist, Solzhenitsyn s lyrical andLydian string quartets, and in fourhand recital with mitsuko uchida.
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College of Music presents pianist Ignat Solzhenitsyn
The College of Music presents guest artist pianist Ignat Solzhenitsyn in concert on Tuesday, May 2, 2000, at 7:30 p.m. in Roussel Hall. General admission is $20 and $10 for students. Tickets and additional information are available through Loyola's ticket box office at ext. 3492. For more information, contact Reid Wick at ext. 2074. Solzhenitsyn will perform works by Beethoven, Webern, Max Reger, and George Crumb ( Gnomic Variations ). Recognized as one of today's most gifted artists, and enjoying an active career as both conductor and pianist, Solzhenitsyn's lyrical and poignant interpretations have won him critical acclaim throughout the world. Solzhenitsyn is the principal conductor of the Concerto Soloists Chamber Orchestra of Philadelphia, with whom he has worked closely since 1993, conducting them in subscription series as well as on tour in the United States, most recently at Town Hall in New York City. Highlights of last season's subscription concerts included three performances of Haydn's Seven Last Words as well as a complete performance of Gluck's Don Juan . To open the season, Gary Graffman performed as soloist under Solzhenitsyn and Dudley Moore appeared at a special gala concert.

79. BMG Music Service: CD Detail
D780, pianist mitsuko uchida. You sense that for her no boundariesexist between ideation and execution. ClassicsToday. Selection

80. Season-at-a Glance - Library Of Congress 1997-1998 Concert Series
The extraordinary pianist mitsuko uchida makes a rare chamber appearance with theBrentano String Quartet, in a program to be presented only at the Library of
The Library of Congress Performing Arts Reading Room Concert Series Home
1997-1998 Season Schedule
All concerts started at 8:00 pm unless otherwise noted. Date Artist / Event Scheduled Program September 9-October 3, 1997 JAZZ FILM SERIES Curated by jazz radio host Larry Appelbaum, our popular jazz film series returns to the Pickford Theater, September 9 - October 3, with programs on Tuesday and Friday evenings at 7:00 p.m. Opening the series: the U.S. premiere of Don McGlynn's new documentary, DEXTER GORDON: More Than You Know. Also to be screened: performances by Milt Jackson, Mose Allison, Kenny Burrell, Ray Anderson, and a tribute to the Jazz Messengers. October 8-10, 1997 NATHAN KROLL FILM SERIES October 15, 1997 1897 DANCE EXPOSITION Put on your dancing shoes, jump in your time machine, and help us celebrate the one hundredth anniversary of the Library of Congress Music Division! Dance scholar and producer Elizabeth Aldrich (known for authentic and visually sumptuous dance sequences in the films Jefferson in Paris and The Age of Innocence ) creates a centennial spectaclea vision appropriate for our founding year, 1897. Her Jonquil Street Foundation Dancers present a grand evening of quadrilles, waltzes, polonaises, and two-steps, a dazzling display of dances and amusements from the 1890's.

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