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KAZUSHI ONO conductor 大野和士 指揮者
NEXT PERFORMANCE

20.feb.2021

MAHLER : Symphony No. 2 Resurrection Symphony
Tokyo Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra
New National Theatre Chorus

Suntory Hall
Tokyo
Japan
Eri Nakamura (soprano), Mihoko Fujimura (mezzo-soprano)
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22.feb.2021

MAHLER : Symphony No. 2 Resurrection Symphony
Tokyo Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra
New National Theatre Chorus

Tokyo Bunka Kaikan
Tokyo
Japan
Eri Nakamura (soprano), Mihoko Fujimura (mezzo-soprano)
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28.feb.2021

SAINT-SAËNS : Danse macabre g-moll op.40
BARTÓK : Piano Concerto No. 1, Sz. 83
KODÁLY : Dances of Galánta
JANÁČEK : Rhapsody "Taras Bulba"
Tokyo Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra

Tokyo Metropolitan Theatre
Tokyo
Japan
Jean-Efflam Bavouzet (piano)
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NEWS & REVIEWS
REVIEW : Houston Symphony’s night of Russian music excels Privacy
5.apr.2019
And sure enough, frst-time guest conductor Kazushi Ono and the Houston Symphony delivered a first-rate concert steeped in stormy emotions, fragile beauty, and widescreen grandeur on Thursday night.

This concerto has a lot of moving parts, but maybe the most remarkable was an extended passage during the second movement where the volume barely rose above a whisper.

As Trpčeski and the orchestra slowly teased a four-note theme into a complex dialogue of rising intensity, one of those moments when the air seems to be sucked out of the room.

A few minutes later, as Ono led a grand march behind him, the soloist at last dug into one of those signature Rachmaninoff melodies where one chord crashes into the next.

- from Houston Chronicle by Chris Gray

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