"That man can do anything!" exclaimed the late, legendary recorder player and conductor Frans Br├╝ggen when asked by Tijdschrift Oude Muziek about his young colleague Erik Bosgraaf. "He had an upcoming concert of the music of Van Eyck at the Amsterdam Amstel church and sent me an invitation. His playing was superb, so inspired and technically impeccable." It was Br├╝ggen's birthday, but that didn't stop him attending. When soon afterwards Br├╝ggen conducted Bach's Actus tragicus (Cantata BWV106) in the Amsterdam Concertgebouw, he invited Bosgraaf to play the first recorder part. Erik Bosgraaf's quick rise to fame is directly attributable to his debut on Brilliant Classics: a three-disc box devoted to Jacob van Eyck's (1589/90-1657) "Der Fluyten Lust-hof" (The Recorder's Garden of Delight). Released in 2007 on the 350th anniversary of the Utrecht composer's death, the recording was made at the request of the Van Eyck scholar Thiemo Wind who said he had never before come across a recorder player with so much understanding of this virtuoso solo repertoire and such a capacity for playing it: the sprezzatura, the casual ease and spontaneity this music, originating in improvisation, demands. The set was a worldwide hit, even winning over some diehard recorder haters. Erik Bosgraaf was clearly one of the instruments greatest players. This 5-album set offers a sample of Erik Bosgraaf's achievements in the field of baroque music, beginning with Van Eyck and embracing his milestone recordings of Bach, Handel, Vivaldi and Telemann.
"That man can do anything!" exclaimed the late, legendary recorder player and conductor Frans Br├╝ggen when asked by Tijdschrift Oude Muziek about his young colleague Erik Bosgraaf. "He had an upcoming concert of the music of Van Eyck at the Amsterdam Amstel church and sent me an invitation. His playing was superb, so inspired and technically impeccable." It was Br├╝ggen's birthday, but that didn't stop him attending. When soon afterwards Br├╝ggen conducted Bach's Actus tragicus (Cantata BWV106) in the Amsterdam Concertgebouw, he invited Bosgraaf to play the first recorder part. Erik Bosgraaf's quick rise to fame is directly attributable to his debut on Brilliant Classics: a three-disc box devoted to Jacob van Eyck's (1589/90-1657) "Der Fluyten Lust-hof" (The Recorder's Garden of Delight). Released in 2007 on the 350th anniversary of the Utrecht composer's death, the recording was made at the request of the Van Eyck scholar Thiemo Wind who said he had never before come across a recorder player with so much understanding of this virtuoso solo repertoire and such a capacity for playing it: the sprezzatura, the casual ease and spontaneity this music, originating in improvisation, demands. The set was a worldwide hit, even winning over some diehard recorder haters. Erik Bosgraaf was clearly one of the instruments greatest players. This 5-album set offers a sample of Erik Bosgraaf's achievements in the field of baroque music, beginning with Van Eyck and embracing his milestone recordings of Bach, Handel, Vivaldi and Telemann.
5028421964409
Baroque Edition / Various (Box)
Artist: Baroque Edition / Various (Box)
Format: CD
New: Available $24.99
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"That man can do anything!" exclaimed the late, legendary recorder player and conductor Frans Br├╝ggen when asked by Tijdschrift Oude Muziek about his young colleague Erik Bosgraaf. "He had an upcoming concert of the music of Van Eyck at the Amsterdam Amstel church and sent me an invitation. His playing was superb, so inspired and technically impeccable." It was Br├╝ggen's birthday, but that didn't stop him attending. When soon afterwards Br├╝ggen conducted Bach's Actus tragicus (Cantata BWV106) in the Amsterdam Concertgebouw, he invited Bosgraaf to play the first recorder part. Erik Bosgraaf's quick rise to fame is directly attributable to his debut on Brilliant Classics: a three-disc box devoted to Jacob van Eyck's (1589/90-1657) "Der Fluyten Lust-hof" (The Recorder's Garden of Delight). Released in 2007 on the 350th anniversary of the Utrecht composer's death, the recording was made at the request of the Van Eyck scholar Thiemo Wind who said he had never before come across a recorder player with so much understanding of this virtuoso solo repertoire and such a capacity for playing it: the sprezzatura, the casual ease and spontaneity this music, originating in improvisation, demands. The set was a worldwide hit, even winning over some diehard recorder haters. Erik Bosgraaf was clearly one of the instruments greatest players. This 5-album set offers a sample of Erik Bosgraaf's achievements in the field of baroque music, beginning with Van Eyck and embracing his milestone recordings of Bach, Handel, Vivaldi and Telemann.