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JAN KELLER / violoncello, IVO KAHÁNEK / piano

JAN KELLER / violoncello


Jan Keller / violoncello

Ivo Kahánek / piano




Edvard Hagerup Grieg: 4 Humoresques for piano, Op. 6 

Antonín Dvořák: Humoresques for piano, Op. 101

Mstislav Rostropovič: Humoresque for cello and piano, Op. 5

Gija Kančeli: With a smile for Slawa for cello solo


The term humoresque appears in the literature of the early 19th century literature, together with grotesque, burlesque and arabesque. In music it is used for the first time in 1837 by Joseph Küffner. Since then many composers used the notion to create mostly short, lively pieces with many contrasts and a very free use of form. One of the humoresques that gained world fame is the 7th humoresque from Antonin Dvořák’s Opus 101, but just as interesting are four Humoresques by Edvard Grieg or the virtuoso Humoresque for cello and piano by Mstislav Rostropovich. For this renowned cellist Gija Kantscheli wrote With a smile for Slawa. The smile which defines Concentus Moraviae in 2018!


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