Schubert: 4 Impromptus, Op.90 (Zimerman)

Four perfect demonstrations of Schubert's inability to write a wayward or ugly note, and of Zimerman's perfectly controlled and crystalline playing. His voicing and handing of dynamic shifts is especially noteworthy. Schubert's Op.90 Impromptus have a deep sense of space about them -- a sense of a musical idea growing organically, without and fuss or struggle, and Zimerman's playing captures that sense very well. 00:00 -- No.1, C minor. A set of variations on two themes, even though you'll notice that the second theme is based on the first, with more widely-spaced intervals. 09:06 -- No.2, E-flat major. The link between the first E-flat major and B minor themes is especially ingenious, and strangely obvious once you've spotted it: the second B minor theme is based rhythmically on the implied accents in the structure of the A section (1!231!231!2!3!1!23). 13:55 -- No.3, G-flat major. A study in muted and utterly compelling lyricism. 20:16 -- No.4, A-flat major. A dialogue between gently cascading arpeggios and murmuring chordal responses. The richly brooding middle section ventures into the major mode towards its conclusion, but dramatically reverts to the minor.
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