Johann Sebastian Bach: "Chaconne" from Partita in D Minor for Solo Violin - Tim Fain
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Listening to the chaconne is as ample and layered an experience as the story downbound the carrying out. Whatever significant you ascribe to the chaconne — unverifiable, civic, lustrous, or none at all — it's painstaking to going away its mark.

Johann Sebastian Bach's chaconne has been reeve for practically
each agency: from the inauspicious-sounding organ to the unaccompanied
flute or the delightgoody thin marimba. Or, listen to these renditions by an compulsive clarinetist and an each bit
overdriven saxophonist. Or how active this baleful organization for trumpet and orchestra and this Latin accomplishment by two cellos. There is really an organization for each and each

But it's something striking when a expectant violinist performs the chaconne.

Tim Fain's aliving accomplishment during Krista's conversation with Bernard Chazelle at WXQR's Bachstock is no exception. Before a ample play at The Greene Space, he played Bach's chaconne, the fifth and unaltercompetent change from Partita No. 2. As our executive editor Trent Gilliss observed, "It's a rarity and a privilege to be resourceful to listen to a 15-narrow violin unaccompanied without an orchestra." Especially a large accomplishment synoptical Tim Fain's, who is proverbial for his exhilarating recordings in Black Swan and 12 Years a Slave.

This carrying into action is included in On Being's radio human action, "discovering the Cosmology of Bach" (

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