The Art of the Violin

Tuesday, May 7, 2019, 7:30pm

Good Shepherd-Faith Presbyterian Church
152 W 66th St
New York, NY, 10023

Note: Good Shepherd-Faith Presbyterian Church is not wheelchair accessible. There are twenty steps up to the sanctuary with a hand-railing, and a landing partway up.

1 violin, 2 violins, 3 violins, 4 violins…

We love the violin! (And it’s a good thing, since they are pretty essential when you play baroque music.) This concert celebrates the virtuosity and variety of the violin, from solo sonatas all the way to concerti grossi. Many seventeenth and eighteenth century composers were violinists, so they understood the way the instrument can sing, speak, and dance. For musicians like Arcangelo Corelli, the violin was his primary means of expression. George Frideric Handel was primarily a keyboard player, but he worked with violinists his whole life and his music reflects his love for the instrument.

Sebastians Students

Students of any age can attend this concert for free; simply come to the door and show your student ID card.

Music Is for All

We work hard to keep our ticket prices low; but they may still be out of reach for some. If you would like to attend this concert but cannot afford a ticket, please email to request a community comp ticket. (Availability is limited.) Let’s share this music together!

Georg Philipp Telemann (1681–1767)
Concerto for 4 violins in G major, TWV 40:201
Jean-Pierre Guignon (1702–74)
Les Folies d’Espagne from Nouvelles variations de divers airs et les Folies d’Espagne, op. 9
Pietro Antonio Locatelli (1695–1764)
Caprice, op. 6, no. 12
George Frideric Handel (1685–1759)
Sonata in D major, HWV 371 for violin and continuo
Arcangelo Corelli (1653–1713)
Concerto in D, op. 6, no. 4
François Couperin (1668–1733)
La Piémontoise from Les Nations
Johann Sebastian Bach (1685–1750)
Concerto in D minor for two violins, strings, and continuo, BWV 1043

Nathaniel Chase


Nicholas DiEugenio


Jeffrey Grossman


Daniel S. Lee


Edson Scheid


Ezra Seltzer


Jessica Troy


Beth Wenstrom


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