K7 offers credible and informed guidance to artists. Current clients are Tricky, Mykki Blanco, Luca D’Alberto, Martyn Heyne, Niklas Paschburg, DJ Tennis and Bwana. K7 to offer management clients an added amount of attention on a daily level, and the company’s international structure, with offices in New York, London & Berlin, affords a deep understanding of global markets and enables ! Music for world stage sporting events, documentaries and video journalism.Included are narrative cues, big orchestrations for main titles, and the victory platform, plus backgrounds for intense training and the back stories. Whereas the ability to make an orchestra start and finish together is clearly a useful attribute in a conductor, it is equally clear that there is more to it than a BBC programme such as would have us believe: a few weeks’ training of the previously uninitiated is in sharp contrast to a musician such as Bernard Haitink, at 83 still poring over scores he’s been performing for decades, pondering on ways in which his interpretation could be improved.During the quarter-century or so that I was working full-time at the , I used to attend a couple of hundred concerts a year, many of them orchestral and all of them posing the same question as to how one conductor might be able to transport the listener to uncharted emotional realms while another might give the impression of simply being what the Italians so delightfully dub a , or time-beater.Now, at last, I have been able to sit down with six of our leading conductors and try to fathom the answers.
Instead, Australian broadcaster and musical entertainer Guy Noble will step in.
In between and alongside these two extremes there are legions of conductors, each with his or her own attitude to the profession, each with his or her own way of conveying to an orchestra the nub of what is being aimed at in interpretation.
Compare the waggling fingers of a Valery Gergiev with the strong beat of a Jiří Bĕlohlávek, or the strenuous aerobics of a Gianandrea Noseda with the quieter mien of a Sir Colin Davis. As Jansons says, ‘Gesture is the language of the conductor.’ The trouble is that gesture can speak in so many diverse tongues that the world of conductors can seem like the Tower of Babel. Mark Wigglesworth describes it as ‘shaping the invisible’.
Noble will present the performance and Concertmaster Andrew Beer will be playing and directing the orchestra.
For secondary schools (only for full membership: 35 students plus 3 teachers for free max) Australian music educator Richard Gill ‘unwraps’ Vivaldi’s Summer and Winter in this public concert.