Jean-Marc Luisada knows the song of Romanticism, the voice of the soul that permeates all of Schubert's output. In the Sonata No.15, the melodies that spring from the pen of a young composer of twenty-two are deceptive. The tranquillity of the pastoral atmosphere is often answered by the harsh suffering of reality. The Sonata No.21 reveals a still more tragic universe, for Schubert could sense that he had very little time left to live. Jean-Marc Luisada paints, with supreme elegance, the portrait of a composer who is at once rebellious and resigned, sometimes voluble, sometimes almost mute, seeking some consolation in the inspiration of his memories and regrets.
Jean-Marc Luisada knows the song of Romanticism, the voice of the soul that permeates all of Schubert's output. In the Sonata No.15, the melodies that spring from the pen of a young composer of twenty-two are deceptive. The tranquillity of the pastoral atmosphere is often answered by the harsh suffering of reality. The Sonata No.21 reveals a still more tragic universe, for Schubert could sense that he had very little time left to live. Jean-Marc Luisada paints, with supreme elegance, the portrait of a composer who is at once rebellious and resigned, sometimes voluble, sometimes almost mute, seeking some consolation in the inspiration of his memories and regrets.
3770001904344
Schubert: Piano Sonatas D840 & D960
Artist: Jean Luisada -Marc
Format: CD
New: Available $24.99
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Available Formats and Editions

DISC: 1

1. Schubert: Piano Sonata in C Major D840 I. Moderato
2. Schubert: Piano Sonata in C Major D840 II. Andante
3. Schubert: Piano Sonata in B Flat-Major D960 I. Molto moderato
4. Schubert: Piano Sonata in B Flat-Major D960 II. Andante sostenuto
5. Schubert: Piano Sonata in B Flat-Major D960 III. Scherzo : Allegro vivace con delicatezza
6. Schubert: Piano Sonata in B Flat-Major D960 IV. Allegro ma non troppo

More Info:

Jean-Marc Luisada knows the song of Romanticism, the voice of the soul that permeates all of Schubert's output. In the Sonata No.15, the melodies that spring from the pen of a young composer of twenty-two are deceptive. The tranquillity of the pastoral atmosphere is often answered by the harsh suffering of reality. The Sonata No.21 reveals a still more tragic universe, for Schubert could sense that he had very little time left to live. Jean-Marc Luisada paints, with supreme elegance, the portrait of a composer who is at once rebellious and resigned, sometimes voluble, sometimes almost mute, seeking some consolation in the inspiration of his memories and regrets.