"Their performances are completely convincing-solid, robust, well-balanced interpretations, with exemplary rapport in phrasing and dynamics and an expert blend of the dramatic and lyrical elements". American Record Guide
From the notes: "The programming of the complete Beethoven Sonata cycle has always been an agonizing process for me [Claude Frank]: 32 little pieces of cardboard were shuffled around daily, until a satisfactory result was seemingly obtained. … The main criterion was obvious: to have as much variety as possible in each concert, i.e. combine dramatic with lyrical, combine heavy with light, early with later, familiar with obscure; avoid the four sonatas in E-flat on the same program, etc., etc. But when it came to the performance it turned out that this agony had been totally unnecessary. ANY three or four Beethoven sonatas make up a varied and all-encompassing program. In fact, any ONE sonata is a musical world in itself."by Claude Frank
This didactically unrivalled textbook and timeless reference by Nobel Prize Laureate Claude Cohen-Tannoudji separates essential underlying principles of quantum mechanics from specific applications and practical examples and deals with each of them in a different section. …
Frank Bungarten holds a special position amongst concert guitarists of today. On the one hand, through his artistic stance, he belongs to the ‘Old School’, loyal to original works and uncompromising in his search for truth in music. On the other hand, wide and sustained success has brought him recognition far beyond the confines of the ‘guitar world’. (…)2005 Frank Bungarten was honoured with the “Echo Klassik” as “Instrumentalist of the Year” for his CD “Cancion y Danza”.
This collection of works for cello and piano, with Schubert’s Arpeggione Sonata as its centrepiece, sees Gautier Capuçon and Frank Braley paying tribute to two towering musicians of the 20th century, Mstislav Rostropovich and Benjamin Britten, who recorded all four of the works on the programme: Schubert’s ‘Arpeggione’ Sonata, Debussy’s Cello Sonata, Schumann’s Fünf Stücke im Volkston and Britten’s own Cello Sonata in five movements, which received its first performance at the Aldeburgh Festival in 1961, two years after composer and cellist had first met. “It is a magnificent piece,” says Gautier Capuçon of the Britten, “and too rarely played as far as I’m concerned. I grew up with Britten’s children’s opera The Little Sweep, so I am well acquainted with his language.” Moreover, 2013 marks the 100th anniversary of Britten’s birth.
He has worked with many magazines and for the Sygma agency. Between 1960 and 1980, the biggest singing and film stars passed in front of his lens. A portrait of Tony Frank, one of the most important photographers of the second half of the 20th century.