Classical Tune-Up

Thanks for the support… some birthday celebrations… etc…

Dear Music Fan!

Thank you for your great support of KUSP in the Fall pledge drive just concluded. Those of you who pledged have voiced your support of the programs you hear on KUSP. I sincerely thank all of you. For those of you who didn’t pledge your support — but want to — you can still make your support known by going to the KUSP website and clicking the Donate button — please feel free to do so!

I also want to thank my pledge mates for the past two weeks, Sabrina Eastwood and Jennifer Cass. Having you two in the studio supporting Classical Tune-Up means so much to me!

Tonight we’ll get back to the full-time objective of providing you the best in eclectic classical music, which Classical Tune-Up always endeavors to deliver.

Enjoy tonight’s music. And thanks again for your support.

-Christopher Smith

Tonight’s detailed playlist is here:

Classical Tune-Up

Wednesdays 7:00-9:30pm

Playlist for Wednesday, October 15, 2014

Hosted by Christopher Smith

Time Composer Selection Performers Record Title Label
7:02 Leonardo Balada (b. 1933) Zapata:  Images for Orchestra (1988)

I. Waltz

II. March

III. Elegy

IV. Wedding Dance

Barcelona Symphony and Catalonia National Orchestra

Salvador Mas Conde, cond.

Leonardo Balada: Guernica – Symphony No. 4 – Zapata Naxos (2004)
7:24 Samuel Barber (1910-1981) Piano Concerto, Op. 38

I. Allegro appassionato

II. Canzone – Moderato

III. Allegro Molto

John Browning, piano


Saint Louis Symphony Orchestra

Leonard Slatkin, cond.

Barber:  Symphony No. 1 – Piano Concerto RCA Red Seal/BMG Classics (1991)
7:53 Domenic Scarlatti (1685-1757) Keyboard Sonata in B Minor (K. 227). Arr. J. Gray and R. Pearl) Julian Gray & Ronald Pearl, classical guitar duo Baroque Inventions:  Music of Bach, Handel, and Scarlatti Dorian Recordings (1995)
8:06 Keyboard Sonata in D major, K.33. (arr. J. Gray and R. Pearl)
8:10 Keyboard Sonata in D major, K.137/L.315/P.231 (arr. J. Gray and R. Pearl)
8:22 Giuseppe Verdi (1813-1901) String Quartet in E minor

I. Allegro

II. Andantino

III. Prestissimo

IV. Scherzo – Fugue: Allegro Assai Mosso

Verdi Quartet Giuseppe Verdi, String Quartet in E minor – Benjamin Britten, String Quartet No. 3, Op. 94 Hänsler Classic (2001)
8:41 Charles Ives (1874-1954) Sunrise (1926) Henry Herford, baritone

Ensemble Modern; Ingo Metzmacher, cond.

A Portrait of Charles Ives EMI Classics (1992)
8:47 Central Park in the Dark (1906) Dallas Symphony Orchestra

Andrew Litton, cond.

Ives:  Symphonies Nos. 1 & 4 – Central Park in the Dark Hyperion (ca 2007)
9:02 Arnold Schoenberg (1874-1951 Phantasy for Violin and Piano Accompaniment, Op. 47 Yehudi Menuhin, violin

Glenn Gould, piano

Gould Meets Menuhin Sony Classical (1966/1993)
9:16 Steven Mark Kohn Hymn for String Orchestra (1992) San Jose Chamber Orchestra

Barbara Day Turner, cond.

San Jose Chamber Orchestra BMS Records (1997); SCJO
9:26 Alexander Scriabin Deux Morceaux, Op. 57 [selection] (Désir) Glenn Gould, piano The Glenn Gould Silver Jubilee Album Sony Classics (1994)

Some harp, some voices, some things different…

Greetings to all you music fans out there in MusicLand, welcome to the Classical Tune-Up blog!

Tonight’s show continues the Fall pledge drive and I am joined in studio by a fantastic musician and educator, Jennifer Cass. This is an interactive show, so please call in — give a pledge to support the music and entertainment you love on KUSP.

And by way of a listener’s request (remember this is an interactive show!), I will present some music by Orlando de Lassus, a powerful composer of the late-Rennaisance.
And other than that, you will get the usual unpredictable mix of music that CTU always promises — and hopefully delivers.
-Christopher Smith
Detailed playlist is here:

Classical Tune-Up

Wednesdays 7:00-9:30pm

Playlist for Wednesday, October 8, 2014

Hosted by Christopher Smith

Time Composer Selection Performers Record Title Label
7:02 Mario Castelnuovo-Tedesco (1895-1968) Concertino for Harp, String quartet, and three clarinets. Ann Mason Stockton, Harp

Felix Slatkin, conductor

Nostalgique Crystal Records (1995)
7:22 David Diamond (1915-2005) Sonata No. 2 for Violin and Piano Walter Verdehr, violin

Gary Kirkpatrick, piano

The Making of a Medium (vol. 6) Crystal Records (1997)
7:44 Sylvia Woods (b. 1951) (3 selections for harp)

I. The Legend

II. In the Forest

III. Dialogue with a Brook

Sylvia Woods, harp

Christopher Caswell, flute

The Harp of Brandiswhiere Tonmeister Records (1982)
7:51 Orlando de Lassus (1532-1594) La Lagrime di San Pietro á 7 (selections)

I. Il magnanimo Pietro

II. Ma gli archi

III. Tre volte haveva

IV. Qual’ a l’incontro

The Consort of Musicke

Anthony Rooley, dir.

Roland de Lassus:  Le Lagrime di San Pietro a 7. Florilegium Digital (1983)
8:02 Franz Liszt (1811-1886) Un Sospiro (arr. H. Renié) Elizabeth Hainen, harp Music for Solo Harp Naxos (2002)
8:17 W. A. Mozart (1756-1791) Oboe Quartet F, K. 370 Marc Schachman, oboe

Artaria Quartet

Mozart – Three Quartets Harmonia Mundi (1993)
8:40 Steve Reich (b.1936) Nagoya Marimbas (1994) Bob Becker, James Preiss, marimbas Steve Reich – Works – 1965-1995 Nonesuch Records
8:45 G. F. Handel 1685-1759) Sonata no. 1 in B minor, Op. 2. London Baroque Handel Sonatas Op. 2 Harmonia Mundi (1992)
9:11 Jean-Marie Leclaire Sonata 5 in G minor, Op. 12      
9:14 Marcel Grandjany (1891-1975) Aria in the Classic Style Jennifer Cass, harp

Ensemble Monterey, John Anderson, cond.

Outside the Breakwater Sundance Studios (2003)
9:22 Germaine Tailleferre (1892-1983) Sonata for Harp (1957) Jennifer Cass, harp

Porter String Quartet

Nicole Paiment, cond.

The Music of Germaine Tailleferre Helicon (1996)


Some Classics Tonight…and Happy Birthday to CTU!

Greetings to all you music fans out there! Thanks for tuning IN to the Classical Tune-Up blog. Tonight’s program will present some positively classical recordings in every sense, which is going along with the KUSP Fall Pledge Drive.

If you’re reading this, then please consider donating to help support the music (and other) programs you love on KUSP. Because I — and my other fellow programmers — vow to bring you hand-picked, non-cookie-cutter music to enhance your life.

Enjoy tonight’s show!

-Christopher Smith

PS: It also happens to be the first “birthday” of this very program — I appreciate all of you who listen to the show, call with your incisive comments, and support the program in other ways. Cheers

Positively Perotin!

Greetings to all you music lovers!

Tonight’s show is called “Positively Perotin” in honor of the composer “Perotin the Great”! Why, you ask? Well, for one thing, he’s a composer who goes way back to the near-beginnings of Western music in the 11th and 12th centuries.

Score Excerpt of Pérotin’s “Alleluia nativitas”

His “organum” style represents one of the earliest forms of polyphony – some 500 years before we would hear the advanced polyphonic creations of J. S. Bach, for example.

 For another, He was the most famous member of the Notre Dame school of polyphony and the ars antiqua style – so why not feed your ears a little bit of this stuff?

And, also, as ClassicalTU is an interactive show, I am responding to a recent request from a listener to get a dose of some of this great early music.

So there it is!

From there, Classical Tune-Up will take you on that journey far and wide through MusicLand.

Enjoy tonight’s program.

-Christopher Smith

Detailed playlist is here:

Classical Tune-Up

Wednesdays 7:00-9:30pm

Playlist for Wednesday, September 10, 2014

Hosted by Christopher Smith

Time Composer Selection Performers Record Title Label
7:03 Johann Christian Bach Keyboard Concerto In F Minor, W. C69 (“Berlin”):

I. Allegretto

II. Andante e grazioso

III. Allegro

Anthony Halstead, harpsichord & dir.


The Hannover Band

Johann Christian Bach – Berlin Concertos 1 Classic Produktion Osnabruek [CPO] (1997)
7:23 Perotin the Great (ca. early 12th Century) Viderunt omnes The Hilliard Ensemble Perotin ECM Records (1989)
Beata viscera
7:48 Jean Mouton (ca. 1459-1522) Quis Dabit Oculis? (Lament for Anna) The Tallis Scholars; Peter Phillips, dir. Jean Mouton: Missa Dictes moy toutes voz pensées Gimell Records (2012)
Ave Maria … benedicta tu
Salva nos, Domine
8:05 Dimitri Shostakovich (1906-1975) Violin Concerto No. 2 in C sharp minor, op. 129

I. Moderato

II. Adagio

III. Adagio – Allegro

Daniel Hope, violin

BBC Symphony Orchestra

Maxim Shostakovich, conductor

Shostakovich – Violin Concertos Nos. 1 & 2 – Romance from “The Gadfly” Warner Classics (2006)
8:54 Iannis Xenakis (b. 1922) “To the memory of Witold Lutoslawski” (1994) ST-X Ensemble Xenakis USA;

Charles Zachary Bornstein, cond.

Xenakis: Ensemble Music 2 Mode Records (1996)
9:11 Niccolò Paganini (1782-1840) Sonata No. 10:

I. Allegro Risoluto

II. Andantino vivaci

Moshe Hammer, violin; Norbert Kraft, guitar Paganini:  Centone di Sonate, Vol. 2 Naxos (1995)
9:26 Joaquín Rodrigo (1901-1999) Cuatro madrigales amatorios: IV. De los álamos vengo, madre Bernarda Fink, mezzo-soprano

Anthony Spiri, piano

Canciones Españolas Harmonia Mundi (2012)

Becoming a Caged animal…

Greetings to all you music fans out there in MusicLand. Tonight’s Classical Tune-Up is going to celebrate the music of a major September “baby,” none other than the great American composer, John Cage.

Mr. Cage is an exceptional artist during an exceptional time in American Music History, rising to fame in the 30′s and beyond, and making a mark on the aesthetics and poetics of music — and musical thought — in the 20th and 21st Centuries. He is a truly significant figure no serious lover of music can dismiss. More on that later…

So tonight’s a full-packed show. Please sit back, relax, and enjoy this edition of Classical Tune-Up.

-Christopher Smith

Something Schubert!

Greetings music fanatics!

Tonight’s episode of Classical Tune-Up will feature “Something Schubert” — that is, music by this great composer of the Viennese school (some scholars might argue against that assertion). 

You’ll hear the Symphony in E “1825″ — a so-called “lost” symphony and one that was published posthumously (like other works of his). This symphony was sketched carefully by Mr. Schubert, and possibly referred to while he was still alived — Schubert died in 1927 at the age of 30 — and cleaned up by editors (apparently) in the mid-2oth century, when the symphony resurfaced. I’ll try to provide more details during a break in the show. 

I will also present some other works by Schubert in the second hour as well.

Please sit back, relax, and enjoy something of Schubert on tonight’s Classical Tune-Up

-Christopher Smith

Detailed playlist for tonight is here:


Classical Tune-Up

Wednesdays 7:00-9:30pm

Playlist for Wednesday, August 20, 2014

Hosted by Christopher Smith

Time Composer Selection Performers Record Title Label
7:03 Franz Schubert (1797-1828) Symphony in E Major “1825” (posth.) Cincinnati Philharmonia Orchestra

Gerhard Samuel, conductor

Franz Schubert:  Symphony in E “1825” – World Premier Recording – Cincinnati Philharmonia Orchestra – Gerhard Samuel, conductor Centaur Records, Inc. (1992)
8:06 Sonata in G minor, D.408, op. 137 no. 3 Andrew Manze, violin

Richard Egarr, fortepiano

Schubert Sonatas for Violin & Piano:  Op. 137 Nos. 1-3 & Op. 162 Harmonia Mundi (2007)
8:27 Arcangelo Corelli (1653-1713) Concerto I in D Major:

I. Largo-Allegro-Largo-Allegro

II. Largo

III. Allegro

IV. Allegro

Philharmonia Baroque Orchestra

Nicholas McGegan, harpsichord continuo/director

Arcangelo Corelli – Concertos Volume I Harmonia Mundi (2001)
8:43 Concerto II in C minor:

I. Largo

II. Allegro

III. Grave

IV. Vivaci

V. Allegro

8:53 (arr) Ermano Wolf-Ferrari (1876-1948) Itailian Songs (selections) Elisabeth Schwartzkopf, soprano

Gerald Moore, piano

“Encores” – Elisabeth Schwartzkopf EMI Records (1990)
9:07 Irving Fine (1914-1962) The Hour Glass (1949):

I. O Know to End As to Begin

II. Have You Seen the While Lily Grow?

III. O Do Not Wanton with Those Eyes

IV. Against Jealousy

V. Lament

VI. The Hour-Glass

Eric Banks & The Esoterics Immaginosa: American Inspiration and the Modern Madrigal Terpsichore Records (2012)
9:22 George Perle (1915-2009) Toccata (1969) Michael Brown, piano George Perle: Eight Pieces (1938-1997) 2014 Bridge Records, Inc.

“What IS ‘Classical Music’”? — Epilogue

Dear Music Fan,

The first hour of tonight’s Classical Tune-Up is donated to the Carmel Bach Festival, the “Stormy Quartets” concert. Please take your seat and enjoy the rebroadcast.

At the 8 o’clock hour, we are back in full-blown Classical Tune-Up mode. I will follow up on some key works that are my attempt to answer the question I posed last week:  What IS “Classical Music”?

From Carmel Bach Festival to a shortened Classical Tune-Up — enjoy tonight’s great music.

Christopher Smith


What IS “Classical Music”?

Thanks to all who called in with their comments and support of this program last night. I know I didn’t “answer” the question (sounds like a name for an orchestral piece!), “What IS Classical Music?” — but I gave you at least my impression of what I consider to be a range of music and performances that this term might very legitimately include.

Listen to the recording link — I think there are some performance gems in there (check out the Duke Ellington performance of his own orchestral work!).

Cheers! -CS


Indeed, as promised, I’m here tonight to answer that question – “What is Classical Music?” — to the best of my ability.

I’m willing to dive into this touchy topic and examine this question in purely musical terms – playing mostly movements of works – we’ll hear some performances of works you might not consider to be classical, and you’ll also hears some so-called “crossover” performances and compositions that might fit better in another “Billboard category” – which is often the name of the game.

Expect some twists and turns. Expect to say to yourself, “that’s not classical music!” – maybe more than once. But I’m going give you my sense of all things “classical” because we live in a world of organized sound and sounds – and as the American Composer John Cage taught us, almost any sound can feel like music, no matter how organized or random.

 Thank you for listening. Enjoy tonight’s Classical Tune-Up. 

-Christopher Smith

Tonight’s detailed playlist is here:

Classical Tune-Up

Wednesdays 7:00-9:30pm

Playlist for Wednesday, August 6, 2014

Hosted by Christopher Smith

Time Composer Selection Performers Record Title Label
7:03 Ludwig Van Beethoven (1770-1827) Symphony No. 5 in C minor, Op. 67, first movement (Allegro con brio) Berlin Symphony OrchestraKurt Sanderling, conductor The World of the Symphony: Beethoven Symphony No. 5 and No. 6 LaserLight Digital
7:11 W. A. Mozart (1756-91) Quintet in A for Clarinet and Strings, K.581; second movement (Largehtto) Benny Goodman, clarinetBoston Symphony String Quartet Mozart at Tanglewood BMG (1997)
7:22 Bela Bartok (1881-1945) 6 Pieces from the Mikrokosmos (for two pianos) Chick Corea & Nicolas Economou, duo pianos Chick Corea and Nicolas Economou on Two Pianos Deutschgrammphon (1983)
7:30 Duke Ellington (1899-1974) New World A’Coming Duke Ellington, pianoCincinnati Symphony Orchestra; Erich Kunzel, conductor Duke Ellington – Orchestral Works MCA Classics (1989)
7:41 George Gershwin (1898-1937) Allegro Agitato from the Piano Concerto in F Jon Nakamatsu, pianoRochester Philharmonic Orchestra; Jeff Tyzik, cond. George Gershwin: Piano Concerto in F; Rhapsody in Blue; Cuban Overture Harmonia Mundi (2007)
7:50 Chick Corea (b. 1941) “Song for Amadeus” (Vocal and Piano Improvisation on Mozart’s Sonata No. 2 in F Major, K.280/189e Chick Corea, pianoBobby McFerrin, vocals Chick Corea and Bobby McFerrin:  The Mozart Sessions Sony Classical (1996)
7:57 The Beatles [Lennon-McCartney] Because (a cappella) The Beatles The Beatles Anthology III Apple Records (1996)
8:00 Ross Lee Finney (1906-1997) On A Round Ball (text by John Donne) The Esoterics & Eric Banks (cond.) The Esoterics: Imaginosa: American Inspiration and the Modern Madrigal Terpsichore Records (2012)
8:03 Anon./Trad. Folksong. Daybreak Dawned (arr. by Stefka Kushleva) Eva QuartetMilen Ivanov, cond. Eva Quartet – Harmonies Kuker Music
8:06 Anon. I. Responsorium: O magnum mysteriumII. Graduale infra Octavam Nativitatis DominiIII. Introitus Dominicae secundaeIII. In Epiphania DominiIV. In Baptismate Domini Choralschola Der Wiener Hofburgkapelle & Hubert Dopf S.J., dir. Gregorian Chant: Hymns and Vespers for the Feast of the Nativity Philips (1986) [℗ 1986 Universal International Music B.V.]
8:30 J. S. Bach (1685-1750) The Goldberg Variations [selections} Janne Rättyä, accordion J.S. Bach: Goldberg Variations (Arranged for Accordion) Ondine (2012)
9:03 Steve Reich (b.1936) Music for 18 Musicians (Coldcut Remix) N/A Reich Remixed ℗ 1999 Nonesuch Records for the United States and WEA International Inc. for the world
9:08 Lou Harrison (1917-2003) Suite No. 2 (1972/92) for Guitar, Harp, Percussion. John Schnieder, guitarAmy Shulman, celtic and concert harpsGene Sterling, percussion Just West Coast – Microntonal Music for Guitar and Harp Bridge Records (1993)
9:17 LaMonte Young (b.1935) Sarabande John Schnieder, guitarAmy Shulman, celtic and concert harps
9:25 Toru Takemitsu (1930-1996) Litany (first movement) Kumo Ogano, piano Toru Takemitsu Solo Piano Works Decca (1991)

We Continue Tuning You Up!

Hello to all of you who happen to like, uhm, no… LOVE music! And I am talking all things musical! Tonight’s show will feature some not often played work by the Irish pianist and composer from the first half of the 19th Century, John Field. Then little bit more of solo keyboard music, a dash of symphonic action, plus a few odds-n-ends.


All of this is in preparation to next week’s show, where I will attempt to answer the question, “What IS ‘Classical Music?,” to the best of my ability.

So sit back tonight on this last Wednesday in July and tune yourself IN to Classical Tune-UP!

-Christopher Smith

Tonight’s detailed playlist is here:


Classical Tune-Up

Wednesdays 7:00-9:30pm

Playlist for Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Hosted by Christopher Smith

Time Composer Selection Performers Record Title Label
7:02 John Field (1782-1837) Piano Concerto No. 2 in A Flat MajorI. Allegro Moderato

II. Poco Adagio

III. Rondo: Moderato innocente; Fugato; Moderato

John O’Conor, piano; Scottish Chamber Orchestra,Sir Charles Mackerras, conductor Field:  Piano Concertos No. 2 & No. 3 Telarc Digital (1994)
7:37 Girolamo Frescobaldi (1583-1643) Secondo Libro di Toccate:I. Toccata undecima

II. Aria detta la Frescobalda

III. Toccata prima

IV. Aria Detto Balletto

V. Toccata decima

Blandine Verlet, harpsichord Girolamo Frescobaldi: Harpsichord Pieces Auvidis (1973/1998)
8:13 Carlo Gesualdo (1566-1613) Fourth Book of Madrigals in Five Voices [selections] Ensemble Arte-MusicaFranceso Cera, dir. Carlo Gesualdo Da Venosa:  Quarto libro di Madrigali a cinque voci 1596 Tactus (1996)
8:52 Wm. Byrd (1540-1623) Motets of Praise and Rejoicing:I. Attollite Portas

II. Laudibus In Sanctis

The Cambridge SingersJohn Rutter, dir.
9:06 Arcangelo Corelli (1653-1713) Trio Sonatas [Selections]:I. Sonata da chiesa op. 1, no. 9 in G Major

II. Sonata da chiesa op. 1 no. 10 in G minor

III. Sonata da chiesa op. 1 no. 10 in G minor

IV. Sonata da camera op. 4 no. 1 in C major

London BaroqueCharles Medlam, dir. Corelli Trio Sonatas Virgin Classics (1995) [EMI Classics/1987]

A Testament to the State of the New World of Digital Tracks and Streaming Services

Dear Music lover,

Thank you for jumping into the Classical Tune-Up blog on KUSP. Tonight’s show will revel a bit in guitar and voice — with some added spice to awaken your musical palette (as you can only expect on this show)!

But on a more serious and somber note, please read this article, which appeared on earlier this week. It speaks of how streaming services are “killing classical music”! Oh my, if this isn’t a call to arms, I don’t know what is… In essence, it seems as though the high-level of art and performance that classical performers work so hard to achieve is being less and less compensated for all the beauty they bring to our lives. Rather, this means of expression is being nullified by the marketing machinery that basically is geared to the more “consumable” pop musical genres. Even jazz music is suffering from the same malady!

Please read the article. Think what you might do to help reverse this trend. I do not, for one, think that we in the classical and jazz “space” are doomed… but we need to help determine a newer and more viable model that provides our artists with the means to continue their personal journey of expression — from which we all benefit.

-Christopher Smith

Tonight’s detailed playlist may be found here:


Classical Tune-Up

Wednesdays 7:00-9:30pm

Playlist for Wednesday, July 23, 2014

Hosted by Christopher Smith

Time Composer Selection Performers Record Title Label
7:02 Anton Diabelli (1781-1858) Sonata No. 2 in A , Op. 29 for Guitar.I. Allegro risoluto

II. Adagio

III. Menuettto: Allegro

IV. Rondo: Allegretto

Claudio Giuliani, guitar Anton Diabelli – Complete Guitar Sonatas Op. 29 Brilliant Classics (2013)
7:28 Heinrich Schütz (1585-1672) Symphoniae Sacrae (excerpts), Op. 6 (1629)I. Benedicam Dominum in omni tempore, SWV 267

II. Fili Mi, Absalom, SWV 269

III. Veni, dilecte Mi, in hortum meum, SWV 274

IV. Jubilate Deo in chordis et organo

Capella AugustanaMatteo Messori, dir. Schütz:  Symphoniae Sacrae Brilliant Classics (2003)
7:53 Richard Wagner (1813-1883) Träume (Wesendonck Lieder Nr. 5) Elisabeth Schwartzkopf, sopranoGerald Moore, piano “Encores” – Elisabeth Schwartzkopf EMI Records (1990)
Johannes Brahms (1833-1897) 1. Ständchen, Op. 106 No. 1Deutsche Volkslieder:

2. Nr. 6 – Da unten im Tale

3. Nr. 33 – Och Mod’r, ich well en Ding han!

4. Nr. 42 – In stiller Nacht

Claude Debussy (1862-1918) Mandoline
8:12 Claude Debussy (1862-1918) Trois Chansons de Charles d’Orléans Monteverdi ChoirJohn Eliot Gardiner, conductor Fauré Requiem (original orchestration) Philips Classics Productions (1994)
8:19 George Perle (1915-2009) Lyric Intermezzo:I. Andante

II. Grazioso

III. Rondoletto

IV. Fantasy Variations

V. Postlude

Michael Brown, piano George Perle – Eight Pieces (1938-1997) Bridge Records (2014)
8:43 Béla Bartók (1881-1945) Violin Concerto No. 1 for Violin and Orchestra, Op. Posth.I. Andante Sostenuto

II. Allegro giocoso

David Oistrakh, violinState Symphony of the USSR

Gennadi Rozhdestvensky, cond.

Bartók – Concerto No. 1 for Violin and Orchestra – Concerto for Orchestra Revelation Recordings (1997)
9:07 David Chesky (b. 1957) Concerto for Violin, Cello and Orchestra Tom Chiu, violinDave Eggar, cello

Orchestra Area 31

David Chesky – String Theory Chesky Records (2011)