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SUBSCRIPTION/ORCHESTRA
JIYOON LEE plays MOZART's G MAJOR CONCERTO

SCHEDULE
20201101 Sunday 17:00
PLACE
LOTTE Concert Hall
CONDUCTOR
Osmo Vanska
SOLOIST
Jiyoon Lee, Violin
PROGRAM
, The Hunter's Funeral
Mozart, Violin Concerto No. 3 in G major, K. 216
PRICE
R 70,000 S 50,000 A 30,000 B 20,000 C 10,000
※ Please make sure that your mobile phone is swiched off.
※ Please do not applaud between the movements.

JIYOON LEE plays MOZART's G MAJOR CONCERTO


Sun Nov 1
st,, 2020 5PM | LOTTE Concert Hall

 

Osmo Vänskä, conductor

Jiyoon Lee, violin

 
Program

Donghoon Shin, The Hunter's Funeral for twelve players  *Asian Premiere


Mozart, Violin Concerto No. 3 in G major, K.216


---------- intermission 15 mins --------------

Mendelssohn, Symphony No. 3 in A minor Op. 56,
Scottish

Total Duration 90 mins(incl. intermission)

 
Sponsored by Hana Financial Group 

Donghoon Shin(1983-), The Hunter’s Funeral for twelve players(2017) *Asian Premiere
Musical composition can have drastically disparate layers of emotional expression, and a funeral march is no exception as the slow movement from Mahler’s First Symphony is the epitome of this paradox. The renowned Mahler scholar Constantin Floros maintains that The Hunter’s Funeral, a woodprint by Moritz von Schwind, was Mahler’s inspiration for this unique movement. Shin’s namesake composition The Hunter’s Funeral also found its inspiration from von Schwind’s famous woodprint.

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart(1756-1791), Violin Concerto No. 3 in G major, K. 216(1775)
Mozart was famous as a keyboard player, but he was also proficient in violin and viola, and especially in his Salzburg days (1773-1776) frequented stages as a concertmaster and violin soloist. His five violin concertos and four fragment movements were written mainly in his Salzburg days. Violin Concerto No. 3 brings a transparent beauty, the sense of balance and the musical logic to the forefront rather than the mere splendid virtuosity.

Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy(1809-1847), Symphony No. 3 in A minor, Op. 56, Scottish(1841~42)
Right after celebrating his twentieth birthday in February 1829, Mendelssohn embarked on a trip to Italy via England, France, and Switzerland with his friend. The initial conception for the ‘Scottish’ Symphony must have germinated from this trip even though all we have as evidence is merely a ten-bar sketch from during this trip. It was more than ten years later between 1840 and 1841 that his passion for this symphony was rekindled. The symphony was premiered in March 1842 by Leipzig Gewandhaus Orchestra conducted by the composer himself. Compared to the more classical ‘Italian’ Symphony, the ‘Scottish’ Symphony is leaning more toward program music, and all four movements are played without pause between movements, which makes this symphony closer to a symphonic poem.