Notes and Editorial Reviews
I like the way the Beaux Arts never allow the first movement to become musically oppressed by its own introspection. They are always ready to turn a phrase from the dying fall of regret into a new upbeat of dance or determination. When it comes to the central variations, though, the Beaux Arts offer a series of delightful and delighted Russian tableaux, with Pressler's split chords and Cohen's sweet, almost Milstein-esque violin imparting a limpid, old-world style to playing...
The Beaux Arts also offer the little G minor Trio...[They] take delight in changing light, colour and inflection at each repeated phrase, and eagerly seize on the new character of each returning theme in the light of what has gone before.
– Hilary Finch, Gramophone [10/1987] Read less
Works on This Recording
Featured Sound Samples
Piano Trio no 1 "Trio élégiaque"
Piano Trio no 2 "Trio élégiaque" : III. Allegro risoluto...
Trio élégiaque No.1 in G minor for Piano, Violin and Cello
Trio élégiaque No.2 in D minor, Op.9 for Piano, Violin and Cello: 1. Moderato - Allegro vivace - Meno mosso - Allegro - M oderato - Piu vivo - Maestoso - Allegro moderato
Trio élégiaque No.2 in D minor, Op.9 for Piano, Violin and Cello: 2. Quasi variazione
Trio élégiaque No.2 in D minor, Op.9 for Piano, Violin and Cello: 3. Allegro risoluto - Allegro molto - Tempo rubato - Moderato - Meno mosso - Moderato
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