6.Laudate Dominum from Vesperae solennes de confessore for soloists, chorus & orchestra, K. 339
7.None but the Lonely Heart, Op. 6 / 6
8.Una furtiva lagrima from L'Elisir d'Amore
9.In trutina from Carmina Burana
10.May Breezes from Songs without Words, Op. 62, No. 1
13.Nana (Bercuese) from Siete conciones populares Espanolas
14.Je crois entendre encore from The Pearl Fishers
15.Morgen! Op. 27, No. 4
Song previews provided courtesy of iTunes
I'm afraid that understates the ethereal quality of Bell's extraction of living musical notes from his Stradivarius. The spiritual oneness that happens with a virtuoso and his/her instrument is what makes the connection between the listener and the player. The instrument becomes a unique voice that communicates the essence of music, which itself, is an extension of the writer. If pure, then the quality is immeasurable and unspeakable, transferring only between spirits, and made all the more pure in the hands of a kindred soul. Joshua Bell possesses that kind of relationship, not only between the author of the music and the quality of the instrument, but also between the author and the listener. Bell excels as the bridge between them all.
84874NJoshua Bell - Voice of The Violin (CD)http://oldies.scdn5.secure.raxcdn.com/i/boxart/large/77/827969777923.jpg?v=39.989.18USDInStock/Genre/Classical-MusicSonyCDClassical-MusicJoshua-Bell2010-03-16
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