Our Projekts

THE GRAND TOUR

Members of the nobility, merchants, artists and artisans used to travel for their own edification, exposing themselves first-hand to art and culture, getting to know culinary high-lights as well as the freshest musical tastes of the southern regions. This is why many musicians traveled to Italy, and also explains how Antonio Vivaldi’s compositions found their way to  Dresden, thus warming the cooler north with Italian music.

Music of

Antonio Vivaldi (1678–1741), 

Georg Philipp Telemann (1681–1767) and 

Johann Friedrich Fasch (1688–1758).

BAROCKSOLISTEN MÜNCHEN

Dorothea Seel – Transverse Flute

Andreas Helm – Baroque Oboe 

Shunske Sato – Baroque Violin

Christine Sticher – Doublebass

Katrin Lazar – Baroque Bassoon

Anne Marie Dragosits – Harpsichord

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JOHANN SEBASTIAN BACH. 
 

New Music from Cöthen

In Cöthen Bach had access to one of the best orchestras, whose musicians wouldn’t have needed to shy away from any audition in all of Europe.

Whether it’s a Brandenburg Concerto, an orchestral suite or solo concerti for a diverse range of instruments, Johann Sebastian Bach (1685–1750)  wrote the best music for the greatest musicians of his time.

BAROCKSOLISTEN MÜNCHEN

Dorothea Seel – Transverse Flute

Andreas Helm – Oboe d’Amore

Shunske Sato – Baroque Violin

Anne Marie Dragosits – Harpsichord

10 Musicians

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TELEMANN AND HANDEL.  

Friends without borders

They met in Halle, Germany. One loved the French music, while the other preferred the Italian. Together, both men enjoyed German cuisine. Delicious trio sonatas à la  francaise and alla italiana will be served to a public of highly varied tastes. 

Sonatas and trio sonatas by Georg Philipp Telemann  

(1681–1767) and Georg Friedrich Handel (1685–1759) for transverse flute, baroque violin and harpsichord.

BAROCKSOLISTEN MÜNCHEN

Dorothea Seel – Transverse Flute

Shunske Sato – Baroque Violin

Anne Marie Dragosits – Harpsichord

THE
DON QUICHOTTE FRAGMENT. 

SHADOW THEATRE

Don Quixote, the Spanish hero who battles windmills, mourns after his greatest love, and completely mixes up fantasy and reality. In a genuine shadow-and-light theater performance, we are transported into a baroque world featuring all of the light and dark sides of human existence. 

The Don Quichotte Suite by Georg Philipp Telemann (1681–1767) as well as his best concerto movements for transverse flute, recorder, bassoon, violin, oboe and harpsichord bring a shadow-and-light performance featuring Don Quixote to life.

BAROCKSOLISTEN MÜNCHEN

– Shadow Theatre

9 Musicians

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