Small_nws_excemption3 Mahler: Symphony No. 5, 1st mvt.

Orchestral Excerpts | Andrés Cárdenes, Violin
Bt_movie_not_in_use What are you conveying? How do you express "wild"? 00h:01m:58s
Bt_movie_not_in_use Needs a little respite from the "wild" side 00h:02m:25s
Bt_movie_not_in_use Avoid an overly militaristic approach 00h:03m:48s
Bt_movie_not_in_use Possibility of omitting the pickups to the double triplets 00h:06m:24s
Bt_movie_not_in_use All of Mahler's markings are very specific and there is a wide range of dynamics 00h:08m:04s
Bt_movie_not_in_use To tremolo or not to tremolo.... 00h:11m:10s


Andrés Cárdenes, former Concertmaster of the Pittsburgh Symphony, works with Kayla Moffett on the first movement of Mahler's 5th Symphony,

Composers:
Gustav Mahler

Works:
SYMPHONY NO. 5 IN C-SHARP MINOR ("THE GIANT"/"RIESEN-SYMPHONIE")

Instruments:
Violin

Recorded Date: 06-10-2013



Andrés Cárdenes
Violin

Recognized worldwide as a musical phenomenon, Grammy-nominated Andrés Cárdenes parlays his myriad talents into one of classical music’s most versatile careers. An intensely passionate and personally charismatic artist, Cuban-born Cárdenes has garnered international acclaim from critics and audiences alike for his compelling performances as a violinist, conductor, violist, chamber musician, concertmaster, and recording artist.
Since capturing Second Prize in the 1982 Tchaikovsky International Violin Competition in Moscow, Mr. Cárdenes has appeared as a soloist on four continents with over 100 orchestras including The Philadelphia Orchestra, Pittsburgh Symphony, Los Angeles Philharmonic, St. Louis Symphony, Moscow Philharmonic, Dallas Symphony, Helsinki Philharmonic, Shanghai Symphony, Sinfonica Nacional de Caracas, Sinfonica de Barcelona, and the Bavarian Radio Orchestra. He has collaborated with many of today’s greatest conductors, including Lorin Maazel, Rafael Frühbeck de Burgos, Mariss Jansons, Charles Dutoit, Christoph Eschenbach, Sir André Previn, Leonard Slatkin, Jaap van Zweden, David Zinman and Manfred Honeck.
This year and next Mr. Cárdenes continues his project to record many standard and contemporary concerti. Released in 2009 are recordings of concerti by Brahms, Mendelssohn, Beethoven, Barber and David Stock on the Artek and Albany labels. A recording of the complete works for violin by Leonardo Balada was released on Naxos in January 2011. The complete Sonatas by both Hindemith and Brahms, along with the Beethoven Violin Concerto are to be released on Artek in the fall of 2013. Plans to record Schubert's complete violin and piano music with David Deveau are slated for 2014, along with other sonata recordings with pianist Ian Hobson. Cárdenes’s discography includes over two dozen recordings of concerti, sonatas, short works, orchestral and chamber music on the Ocean, Naxos, Albany, Sony, Arabesque, RCA, ProArte, Telarc, Artek, Melodya and Enharmonic labels.
As an ambassador for music of our time, Mr. Cárdenes has commissioned and premiered over 65 works by American and Latin American composers such as David Stock, Mike Garson, Leonardo Balada, Ricardo Lorenz, Eduardo Alonso-Crespo, Roberto Sierra, and Marilyn Taft Thomas. His concerto repertoire includes over 100 works, ranging from the Baroque era to the present.
Mr. Cárdenes has thrice served as President of the Jury of the Stradivarius International Violin Competition and in 2011 joined the jury of the Tchaikovsky International Violin Competition in St. Petersburg, Russia.
A Cultural Ambassador for UNICEF from 1980-1991 and an indefatigable spokesperson for the arts, Mr. Cárdenes has received numerous awards for his teaching, performances, recordings and humanitarian efforts, most notably from the Mexican Red Cross and the cities of Los Angeles and Shanghai. He was named Pittsburgh Magazine’s 1997 Classical Artist of the Year and received the 2001 “Shalom” Award from Kollell’s International Jewish Center and the 2013 Chesed-Kindness Award from the Chabad Foundation for promoting world harmony and peace through music.
Mr. Cárdenes was appointed Concertmaster of the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra by Maestro Lorin Maazel in 1989 and departed after the 2010 season to concentrate on his conducting, solo and chamber music careers.