Category: Classic Rock

    8 comments

    1. Voodoolkree

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      Malcolm Arnold, The McCapra Quartet - String Quartets 1 & 2 ‎ (CD, Album) Chandos: Chan Austria: Sell This Version: STIM Terry Edwards: New Rose Terry Edwards - Plays Salutes And Executes ‎ (CD, Comp) Stim Records: STIM UK: .
    2. Tygogami

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      The First Quartet is also wonderful and both feature appealing slow movements. The review CD, Arnold: String Quartets 1 & 2, performed by the McCapra Quartet is available on Amazon US and UK. There is also a version containing the two quartets on Naxos, by the Maggini Quartet.
    3. Juramar

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      Malcolm Arnold: String Quartets Nos. 1 & 2: McCapra Quartet: Composer: Miss Saigon/Les Miserables: Royal Philharmonic Orchestra: Composer: Songs of the West: Western Band of the Royal Air Force: Composer:
    4. Mazubei

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      It may strike some as surprising that Malcolm Arnold only wrote two string quartets, especially since he himself has mentioned them as - in his own eyes - perhaps the pinnacles of his output. The first quartet was written in , and it is a tautly argued, formally focused essay - less playful and mischievous than much of Arnold's music.4/5(1).
    5. Tygogrel

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      Sir Malcolm Arnold*, Maggini Quartet* Sir Malcolm Arnold*, Maggini Quartet* - String Quartets Nos. 1 And 2 / Phantasy For String Quartet "Vita Abundans" ‎ (CD, Album) Naxos: UK & Europe: Sell This Version.
    6. Zukus

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      2: Malcolm Arnold – Royal Philharmonic Orchestra*, Vernon Handley: Malcolm Arnold – Royal Philharmonic Orchestra*, Vernon Handley - Symphony No. 2 Etc. ‎ (CD, Album, Club) Conifer Classics, Conifer Classics: 2: US: Sell This Version.
    7. Zulucage

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      Jun 03,  · 50+ videos Play all Mix - Malcolm Arnold orch. David Matthews: String Quartet No. 2 Op. ( orch. ) YouTube Vaughan Williams: Serenade in A minor for orchestra () - .
    8. Migul

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      Cast in four movements the String Quartet No.1 is one of Arnold’s comparatively early compositions and was premièred in by the New London String Quartet on the BBC Third Programme. A product of Arnold’s period of Bartók adulation its progressive nature may have come as a relative shock to some.

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