Frankfurt am Main
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"Monsieur Fauré, through this sonata, has taken his place on the level of the masters with a movement
of the masters". In 1877, Camille Saint-Saëns expressed himself in such enthusiastic terms about the first
Violin Sonata of his younger colleague Gabriel Fauré. And praised a work full of
tonal refinements, surprising rhythms and harmonic peculiarities.
For the young Dutch violinist and her piano partner, this is the second appearance at the
in the Alte Oper - in September 2020 they made their debut together as part of a chamber music evening
chamber music evening scheduled at short notice under pandemic conditions. The audience was
especially enthusiastic about the clarity and intensity of the playing of the only 19-year-old Noa
Wildschut as well as her stage presence. Already at the age of six she played live on
television, and a year later she made her debut in the great hall of the Concertgebouw in Amsterdam.
Concertgebouw in Amsterdam. "Noa Wildschut is undoubtedly one of the musical hopes of her
of her generation," says Anne-Sophie Mutter about the young musician, who regularly appears at
festivals, recitals and solo concerts with orchestras at home and abroad.
Noa Wildschut herself, however, does not want to be called a child prodigy. "I
had to work for it like everyone else. The decisive factor was that I liked and still like music above all else.
and I like it. For me, the greatest thing is to let its power flow through me and to pass it on to others.
and pass it on to others when I stroke a tuft of horse hair over a bit of steel wire.
a bit of steel wire."
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