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Mendelssohn
Mutter Anne-Sophie Lyrics


We have lyrics for these tracks by Mutter Anne-Sophie:

Adagio She's bugging me again, run to use the phone Find and…

The lyrics can frequently be found in the comments below, by filtering for lyric videos or browsing the comments in the different videos below.
Most interesting comment from YouTube:
ALEXANDER BOOT    Author, critic, polemicist
Blogs > Alexander's blog >
<Sex sells – all of us short>
Submitted by Alexander on 24 June 2013 - 12:59pm
The
other day I listened to something or other on YouTube, and a link to
Chopin’s Fourth Ballade performed by the Georgian pianist Khatia
Buniatishvili came up.
The link was accompanied by a close-up publicity photo of the musician:
sloe bedroom eyes, sensual semi-open lips suggesting a delight that’s
still illegal in Alabama, naked shoulders hinting at the similarly nude
rest of her body regrettably out of shot…
Let me see where my wife is… Good, she isn’t looking over my shoulder,
so I can admit to you that the picture got me excited in ways one
doesn’t normally associate with Chopin’s Fourth Ballade or for that
matter any other classical composition this side of Wagner or perhaps
Ravel’s Bolero.
Searching for a more traditional musical rapture I clicked on the actual
clip and alas found it anticlimactic, as it were. Khatia’s playing,
though competent, is as undeniably so-what as her voluptuous figure
undeniably isn’t. (Yes, I know the photograph I mentioned doesn’t show
much of her figure apart from the luscious shoulders but, the prurient
side of my nature piqued, I did a bit of a web crawl.)
Just for the hell of it I looked at the publicity shots of other
currently active female musicians, such as Yuja Wang, Joanna MacGregor,
Nicola Bendetti, Alison Balsom (nicknamed ‘crumpet with a trumpet’, her
promos more often suggest ‘a strumpet with a trumpet’ instead),
Anne-Sophie Mutter and a few others.
They didn’t disappoint the Peeping Tom lurking under my aging surface.
Just about all the photographs showed the ladies in various stages of
undress, in bed, lying in suggestive poses on top of the piano, playing
in frocks (if any) open to the coccyx in the back and/or to the navel up
front.
This is one thing these musicians have in common. The other is that none
of them is all that good at her day job and some, such as Wang, are
truly awful. Yet this doesn’t really matter either to them or to the
public or, most important, to those who form the public tastes by
writing about music and musicians.
Thus, for example, a tabloid pundit expressing his heartfelt regret that
Nicola Benedetti “won’t be posing for the lads’ mags anytime soon.
Pity, because she looks fit as a fiddle…” Geddit? She’s a violinist,
which is to say fiddler – well, you do get it.
“But Nicola doesn’t always take the bonniest photo,” continues the
writer, “she’s beaky in pics sometimes, which is weird because in the
flesh she’s an absolute knock-out.
“The classical musician is wearing skinny jeans which show off her long
legs. She’s also busty with a washboard flat tummy, tottering around 5ft
10in in her Dune platform wedges.”
How well does she play the violin though? No one cares. Not even critics
writing for our broadsheets, who don’t mind talking about musicians in
terms normally reserved for pole dancers. Thus for instance runs a
review of a piano recital at Queen Elizabeth Hall, one of London’s top
concert venues:
“She is the most photogenic of players: young, pretty, bare-footed; and,
with her long dark hair and exquisite strapless dress of dazzling
white, not only seemed to imply that sexuality itself can make you a
profound musician, but was a perfect visual complement to the sleek
monochrome of a concert grand... [but] there’s more to her than meets
the eye.”
The male reader is clearly expected to get a stiffie trying to imagine
what that might be. To help his imagination along, the piece is
accompanied by a photo of the young lady in question reclining on her
instrument in a pre-coital position with an unmistakable ‘come and get
it’ expression on her face. The ‘monochrome’ piano is actually
bright-red, a colour usually found not in concert halls but in dens of
iniquity.
Nowhere does the review mention the fact obvious to anyone with any
taste for musical performance: the girl is so bad that she should indeed
be playing in a brothel, rather than on the concert platform.
Can you, in the wildest flight of fancy, imagine a reviewer talking in
such terms about sublime women artists of the past, such as Myra Hess,
Maria Yudina, Maria Grinberg, Clara Haskil, Marcelle Meyer, Marguerite
Long, Kathleen Ferrier? Can you see any of them allowing themselves to
be photographed in the style of  “lads’ mags”?
I can’t, which raises the inevitable question: what exactly has changed
in the last say 70 years? The short answer is, just about everything.
Concert organisers and impresarios, who used to be in the business
because they loved music first and wanted to make a living second, now
care about nothing but money. Critics, who used to have discernment and
taste, now have nothing but greed and lust for popularity. The public…
well, don’t get me started on that.  
The circle is vicious: because tasteless ignoramuses use every available
medium to build up musical nonentities, nonentities is all we get. And
because the musical nonentities have no artistic qualities to write
about, the writing nonentities have to concentrate on the more jutting
attractions, using a vocabulary typically found in “lads’ mags”.
The adage “sex sells” used to be applied first to B-movies, then to
B-novels, and now to real music. From “sex sells” it’s but a short
distance to “only sex sells”. This distance has already been travelled –
and we are all being sold short.


Comments from YouTube:

Amyris

Very personal interpretation and superbly expressive. A great performance from Anne-Sophie.

Lingyi WANG

Amyris nul

azucenah villarroel

I loved the gentle way she shared the credits for the fantastic performance with the conductor and the orchestra. She is really inspiring!

Luigi Raimondo Pomo

Mendelssohn's concert for violin is my favourite. Annie Sophie Mutter is wonderful woman and violinist . I like very much also Romanza 50 of Ludwig van Beethoven and 4 Vivaldi's seasons. Ludwig van Beethoven and Mozart are my favourite and i'm listening their wonderful music also in 2020,damned year for coronavirus. Greetings from Palermo in Sicily-Italy

Peter Whyte

@Georges Cancan Oh Dear! Heckel and Jeckel are back.

Francesc Tutó

Dulce y espléndido romanticismo, lleno de encanto y pasión. .llll

Valentina Tsyrlina

Mario DiSarli ясна
Яша хейфиц паганини

Georges Cancan

https://www.pinterest.de/AriaView/anne-sophie-mutter-violinist/ SLIPPED DISC Playboy? It's not a game February 3, 2009 by Norman Lebrecht No comments. An excited reader has notified me that Playboy magazine is running a feature titled Too Hot to Handel: the sexiest babes in classical music. Before you waste a moment’s click on the site, let me assure you that all of them are decorously clad. Along with the all-too predictable Anna Netrebko and Danielle de Niese, Playboy has selected violinists Leila Josefowicz, Julia Fischer, Janine Jansen, Hilary Hahn and Anne-Sophie Mutter, the last in a photograph that must have been taken at least ten years ago, or in very flattering light. Ms Mutter is described as Austrian – she’s German – and a MILF, which is a term that does not bear cultural elucidation. Two relative unknowns are included. One is the oboist of the Los Angeles Philharmonic and the other, perhaps, someone’s girlfriend. All good clean fun, right? Wrong. Let me tell you a story. Ten years ago, a Finnish violinist called Linda Lampenius allowed herself to be talked into posing nude for Playboy under the stage name Linda Brava. Her centrefold appearance landed an EMI record contract and an avalanche of media attention. Her first record reached number 14 in the UK charts and there was no follow-up. She was taken up as a talent by Sir Andrew Lloyd Webber, and quickly dropped. She appeared on Baywatch, just the once. A victim of unrealistic expectations, Linda went through years of turmoil before making her way back home to Finland, where a producer friend of mine recorded her some months ago playing chamber music – rather well, he said. The story has a happy ending. Linda, 38, is expecting her first baby in the coming weeks. Let’s wish her well.

2 More Replies...

Harry Linecker

I can´t see such events live. I am no able to afford it.
Thank you dor shareing it online!
THANK YOU!

Alfred Schwarz

Glenn Leahe

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