|Schubert's usage of the Neapolitan 6th Chord||00h:00m:00s|
|The chord represents "hope"||00h:00m:25s|
|The Neapolitan 6th Chord needs a certain type of sound||00h:00m:58s|
|What's the last thing that comes out of Pandora's Box?||00h:01m:24s|
|Play this chord like you would hold a newborn baby||00h:02m:00s|
From the Mischa Elman Distance Learning Studio at Manhattan School of Music, Mark Steinberg explains how important the Neapolitan 6th chord is in Franz Schubert's String Quartet No. 13 in A Minor "Rosamunde" to students from the Royal Danish Academy of Music in Copenhagen, Denmark.
STRING QUARTET NO. 13 IN A MINOR, OP. 29, D. 804 ("ROSAMUNDE")
Cello, Viola, and Violin
Recorded Date: 17-11-2015
Mark Steinberg is an active chamber musician and recitalist. He has been heard in chamber music festivals in Holland, Germany, Austria, and France and participated for four summers in the Marlboro Music Festival, with which he has toured extensively. He has also appeared in the El Paso Festival, on the Bargemusic series in New York, at Chamber Music Northwest, with the Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center, and in trio and duo concerts with pianist Mitsuko Uchida, with whom he presented the complete Mozart sonata cycle in London’s Wigmore Hall in 2001, with additional recitals in other cities, a project that continues for the next few years. Mr. Steinberg has been soloist with the London Philharmonia, the Los Angeles Philharmonic, the Kansas City Camerata, the Auckland Philharmonia, and the Philadelphia Concerto Soloists, with conductors such as Kurt Sanderling, Esa-Pekka Salonen and Miguel Harth-Bedoya. Mark Steinberg holds degrees from Indiana University and The Juilliard School and has studied with Louise Behrend, Josef Gingold, and Robert Mann. An advocate of contemporary music, Mr. Steinberg has worked closely with many composers and has performed with 20th century music ensembles including the Guild of Composers, the Da Capo Chamber Players, Speculum Musicae, and Continuum, with which he has recorded and toured extensively in the U.S. and Europe. He has also performed and recorded chamber music on period instruments with the Helicon Ensemble, the Four Nations Ensemble, and the Smithsonian Institute. He has taught at Juilliard’s Pre-College division, at Princeton University, and New York University, and is currently on the violin faculty of the Mannes College of Music.