Telemann – Oboe Sonatas



Partia, for violin (or flute/oboe) & continuo in G major (KCM No. 2), TWV 41:G2
1
Siciliana
2
Aria I: Allegro
3
Aria 2: Allegro
4
Aria 3: Allegro
5
Aria 4: Affettuoso
6
Aria 5: Presto
7
Aria 6: Tempo di minuet
Trio for oboe, harpsichord & continuo in E flat major (Essercizii Musici No. 12/24), TWV42:Es3
8
Largo
9
Vivace
10
Mesto
11
Allegro
Sonata for oboe & continuo in E minor (Essercizii Musici No. 11/21), TWV 41:e6
12
Largo
13
Allegro
14
Grave
15
Vivace
Sonata for oboe & continuo in A minor (GMM No. 50), TWV 41:a3
16
Siciliana
17
Spirituoso
18
Andante
19
Vivace
Zischet nur, stechet, ihr feurigen Zungen!, sacred cantata for voice, oboe & continuo (HGD), TWV 1:1732
20
Vivace
21
Vivace
Solo, for oboe & continuo in B flat major (Essercizi musici No. 5/9), TWV 41:B6
22
Adagio
23
Allegro
24
Cantabile
25
Vivace
Dies ist der Gotteskinder Last, sacred cantata for voice, oboe & continuo (HGD), TWV 1:356
26
Mesto e sdegnoso
27
Allegro

Paul Goodwin, Baroque Oboe, Primary Artist
John Toll, Harpsichord
Susan Sheppard, Baroque Cello
Nigel North, Archlute, Theorbo
Lynden Cranham, Baroque Cello

Georg Philipp Telemann (14 March 1681 — 25 June 1767) was a German Baroque composer and multi-instrumentalist. Almost completely self-taught in music, he became a composer against his family’s wishes. After studying in Magdeburg, Zellerfeld, and Hildesheim, Telemann entered the University of Leipzig to study law, but eventually settled on a career in music. He held important positions in Leipzig, Sorau, Eisenach, and Frankfurt before settling in Hamburg in 1721, where he became musical director of the city’s five main churches. While Telemann’s career prospered, his personal life was always troubled: his first wife died only a few months after their marriage, and his second wife had extramarital affairs and accumulated a large gambling debt before leaving Telemann.
Telemann was one of the most prolific composers in history (at least in terms of surviving oeuvre) and was considered by his contemporaries to be one of the leading German composers of the time—he was compared favorably both to his friend Johann Sebastian Bach, who made Telemann the godfather and namesake of his son Carl Philipp Emanuel, and to George Frideric Handel, whom Telemann also knew personally. Telemann’s music incorporates several national styles (French, Italian) and is even at times influenced by Polish popular music. He remained at the forefront of all new musical tendencies and his music is an important link between the late Baroque and early Classical styles.

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