Past Performance
Baryshnikov Arts Center Presents

Alexei Lubimov, fortepiano

Mar 27 + 28, 2012

Playing on a copy of an 1820’s Viennese fortepiano, internationally renowned Russian pianist Alexei Lubimov provides a rare opportunity to experience these works as they would have been heard nearly 200 years ago:

Beethoven: Sonata, Op.109
Glinka: Introduction and Variations on a Theme from I Capuleti e i Montecchi 
Schubert: Two Impromptus, Op. 90
Beethoven: Sonata, Op. 111

Generous support provided by The AG Foundation.

"Old-School Keyboard, Expressive Still"

Alexei Lubimov
Artist Bio

Alexei Lubimov

Alexei Lubimov was one of the last pupils of Henryk Neuhaus at the Moscow Conservatory. He founded both the avant-garde Alternativa Festival in Moscow, which features works by contemporary composers, and the Moscow Baroque Quartet.

Lubimov has performed with such orchestras as the St. Petersburg Philharmonic, Royal Philharmonic Orchestra of London, Russian National Orchestra, Orchestre Philharmonique de Radio France, Toronto Symphony Orchestra, Deutsches Symphonie-Orchester Berlin, and Tokyo Symphony Orchestra, as well as the orchestras of Helsinki, Israel, Los Angeles, and Munich. He has worked with such conductors as Vladimir Ashkenazy, Neeme Järvi, David Oistrakh, Esa-Pekka Salonen, Marek Janowski, Christopher Hogwood, Sir Roger Norrington, Frans Bruggen, David Robertson, Andrey Boreyko, Ivan Fischer, Kent Nagano, and Yan Pascal Tortelier. In recent seasons he has performed with the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra, Austrian Tonkunstler Orchester, Orchestra of the Age of Enlightenment, Munchner Philharmoniker, SWR Stuttgart, Deutsches Symphonie Orchester Berlin, and Danish National Symphony Orchestra. Lubimov has recorded for many labels, such as Melodya, Erato, BIS, and Sony, which have released his interpretations of the complete sonatas of Mozart, as well as works by Schubert, Chopin, and Beethoven, and 20th century composers, including Arvo Pärt.

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Photo by Julieta Cervantes / Gallery Photo by Francois Sechet