L'estro armonico (the harmonic inspiration), Antonio Vivaldi's Op. 3, is a set of 12 concertos for stringed instruments, first published in Amsterdam in 1711. Vivaldi's Twelve Trio Sonatas, Op. 1, and Twelve Violin Sonatas, Op. 2, only contained sonatas, thus L'estro armonico was his first collection of concertos appearing in print. It was also the first time he chose a foreign publisher, Estienne Roger, instead of an Italian.
Concerto for 2 violins, cello, strings & continuo in G minor ("L'estro armonico" No. 2), Op. 3/2, RV 578. 4. Adagio e spiccato. Violin Concerto, for violin, strings & continuo in G major ("L'estro armonico" No. 3), Op. 3/3, RV 310. 8. Allegro. Concerto for 4 violins, cello, strings & continuo in B minor ("L'estro armonico" No. 10) Op. 3/10, RV 580. 7.
L'Estro Armonico Antonio Vivaldi. This album has an average beat per minute of 112 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 40/176 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. Tracklist L'Estro Armonico.
Antonio Vivaldi L'Estro Armonico O., Accademia Bizantina Ria Brezova. Vivaldi - Opus 3 no 6 in A minor - L'estro Armonico Luis Peres.
More albums from Antonio Vivaldi: La Stravaganza, 12 Concerti For Solo Violin, Strings And Continuo, Op. 4 (Complete) by Antonio Vivaldi. La Stravaganza, 12 Concertos, Op. 4 by Antonio Vivaldi. La Stravaganza 12 Concerti Op. Antonio Vivaldi: The Seasons, Op. 8 by Antonio Vivaldi. Adagio Pour Orchestre A Cordes & Orgue, Recitativo Du Concerto Op. XI N° 5, Concerto Pour 2 Trompettes, Concerto Pour Cordes En Ut Mineur by Antonio Vivaldi. Les Quatre Saisons by Antonio Vivaldi. Concertos By Bach, Vivaldi, Händel by Antonio Vivaldi.
Album · 2012 · 14 Songs. Vivaldi - L’estro Armonico (Remastered) Roberto Michelucci.
L'estro armonico, the title of Vivaldi's first published collection of concertos, is commonly translated into English as "harmonic fancy. However, the word oestrus actually means "heat, stimulus, vehement impulse or frenzy" - a better allusion to the startling passion and energy of these twelve concertos, which are widely considered to be among the most influential Baroque orchestral music ever written. Yes, the sound is quite clear, but it's thin and delicate; probably because this Rachel Podger recording was performed in a big, empty church by a small (11 piece group) with one cello and one harpsichord, both of which sound faint at all times.