詹姆斯.高威.-.[长笛大师.詹姆斯.高威.Being.James.Galway].演唱会.(TVrip).mkv 1.23GB
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James Galway詹姆斯.高威1939年生於北爱尔兰,自幼接受严谨的小提琴音乐训练,最后却选择长笛这项乐器,在无数的比赛里获得殊荣。随后,被当时的柏林爱乐管弦乐团指挥大师卡拉扬延揽担任首席长笛演奏家,1975年展开他璀璨丰富的音乐生涯,成为20世纪最重要的长笛演奏家之一。詹姆斯.高威的演奏曲目全面而广泛,并尝试跨界的演出,不论是爵士乐与爱尔兰民谣,一样得心应手。近年来,他积极地与当代的作曲家致力在长笛作品的创作与开拓,并纳入演出。2001年六月,接受英国女王伊莉莎白二世册封为爵士。

詹姆士‧高威素有魔笛的称号,凡是长笛曲目他无不涉猎,其音色之饱满圆润,在当今乐坛之中无出其右者。莫札特的长笛协奏曲也是高威拿手曲目之一,他的演奏旋律爽朗、层次分明,兼具维也纳宫廷温和平实及莫札特独特的浪漫情素。

Being James Galway

Guest Wed 11th March 2015

A television documentary on the great Irish flautist to be screened by the BBC

Kyung Wha Chung presents James Galway with the 2014 Gramophone Lifetime Achievement Award

Sir James Galway, recipient of Gramophone's Lifetime Achievement Award 2014 (presented to him by violinist Kyung Wha Chung, see photo), is the focus of a documentary by Brendan J Byrne to be broadcast on BBC Four this Friday (March 13) at 8pm. The 75-year-old flautist – dubbed the Man with the Golden Flute – continues to pursue a punishing schedule of concerts and masterclasses with little sign of slowing down.

Galway was Principal Flute in Herbert von Karajan's Berlin Philharmonic between 1969 and 1975 after which he embarked on a solo career that launched him into super-stardom with record sales in excess of 30 million copies. Narrated by Jeremy Irons, Being James Galway includes contributions from Melvyn Bragg, Bill Whelan and Leonard Slatkin.

James Galway was also the first musician in our EFG Gramophone Conversations at Foyles, an edited podcast of which is available to download at iTunes.

引用

Friday 13 March

8.00pm-9.00pm

BBC FOUR

Factual > Arts, Culture & the Media

Factual > Life Stories

Music

By format: Documentaries

Interviewed Guest James Galway

Narrator Jeremy Irons

Participant Melvyn Bragg

Participant Bill Whelan

Participant Leonard Slatkin

Director Brendan J Byrne

Producer Tony Curry

Executive Producer Michael Fanning

Executive Producer Justin Binding

Executive Producer Greg Sanderson

Executive Producer Sarah Ryder

http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b0555wj1

An intimate portrait of Sir James Galway, regarded by many as the finest flautist of his generation.

The programme charts his remarkable rise to the top of the classical music world from humble beginnings with a Belfast flute band, and provides a glimpse behind the scenes of James Galway at home and on tour.

Born in Belfast at the outbreak of the Second World War, he established himself performing with the top London orchestras in the 1960s before becoming first flute with the Berlin Philharmonic.

In the mid-Seventies he took the unusual step of leaving to launch a solo career and became a household name with the release of his instrumental version of John Denver's Annie's Song.

He has sold more than 30 million albums and, at the age of 75, continues to tour the world performing to packed houses and giving masterclasses to the next generation of world-class flute players.

In the programme, James Galway speaks frankly about his life and career and puts his success down to hard work and daily practice.

The documentary captures him backstage, in rehearsal and performing, and at his home overlooking Lake Lucerne, Switzerland with his wife and fellow flautist, Jeanne.

The programme is narrated by Jeremy Irons and contributors include broadcaster Melvyn Bragg, Riverdance composer Bill Whelan and the conductor of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Leonard Slatkin.

Being James Galway is a Below The Radar TV production for BBC Northern Ireland, BBC Four and RTÉ. The programme was directed by Brendan J. Byrne and produced by Tony Curry.

An intimate portrait of Sir James Galway, regarded by many as the finest flautist of his generation.

The programme charts his remarkable rise to the top of the classical music world from humble beginnings with a Belfast flute band, and is given unique access to Galway at home and on tour.

Galway was born in Belfast at the outbreak of the Second World War and established himself performing with the top London orchestras in the 1960s before becoming first flute with the Berlin Philharmonic. In the mid-70s he took the unusual step of leaving to launch a solo career and became a household name with the release of his instrumental version of John Denver's Annie's Song. He has sold more than 30 million albums and at the age of 75 continues to tour the world performing to packed houses and giving masterclasses to the next generation of world-class flute players.

In the programme Galway speaks frankly about his life and career and puts his success down to hard work and daily practice. The documentary captures Galway backstage, in rehearsal and performing, and at his home overlooking Lake Lucerne, Switzerland, with his wife and fellow flautist, Jeanne.

The programme is narrated by Jeremy Irons and contributors include broadcaster Melvyn Bragg, Riverdance composer Bill Whelan and the conductor of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Leonard Slatkin.

Director's blog on making the documentary

Brendan Byrne

When I was approached to direct a documentary about Sir James Galway a thought occurred to me - I knew something of his achievements and reputation but nothing meaningful about him beyond the popular highlights of his career. Put simply, I didn’t feel I really knew who Sir James Galway was.

It’s impossible to exaggerate the draw he still has with his legion of fans across the world.

He has now been at the top of his profession for a cool 50 years.

Talking to others I came to learn that I was not alone in this. But I soon realised that combination of immediately recognising someone’s name yet having little knowledge of a person’s life and career provided excellent ingredients for a revealing and insightful documentary.

Together with my producer Tony Curry, we set about planning the film. How would we go about it? What would be the key elements? We soon decided on a three-stranded approach. The central narrative thread would be a chronological biography of Sir James’s meteoric rise from the back streets of North Belfast to the top of the classical music world.

The second strand needed to demonstrate his musical greatness in a contemporary sense so we decided to cover a number of upcoming concerts and to combine these with archival performances of his important career highlights.

The final thread of the film was to be something that audiences would be much less familiar with, but very interested to see, a glimpse into Sir James and his wife Lady Jeanne’s world as they relaxed in their fabulous home overlooking Lake Lucerne in Switzerland.

I got quite excited when I checked out the James Galway tour schedule; Rio, Moscow, Chicago, New York. How nice I thought, I haven’t been to Brazil or Russia yet. However, as budgets and schedules soon dictated, we ended up filming concerts in Milan, Lucerne and London to capture his continuing mastery of the flute. In reality of course, these were much better stopping off points to chart Sir James’ glittering career, as he had studied for many years in London at the beginning of his young adulthood, and his major professional highlights were centred in Europe, the centuries old home of classical music.

While on the road with James, whom I got to know as Jimmy, I quickly realised his enduring appeal, which remains akin to that of a pop star. It’s impossible to exaggerate the draw he still has with his legion of fans across the world. Even after a gruelling two hour performance he still greets fans after each show where the queue can last for hours.

In the last year alone Jimmy performed 72 concerts in four continents. In the same period, One Direction only did 64 concerts and more than 50 years separates Jimmy from the average age of that young globe-trotting band.

Jimmy now spends a lot of his time between tours teaching the next generation of world class flute players. Here you see him at his most unmediated, stripped of celebrity trimmings and audience adoration. He is genuinely passionate about passing on his lifetime of experience and musical gifts to the next generation, which for him is the most important element of creating a lasting musical legacy.

Hanging out with Jimmy and his wife you get a glimpse of the lives of the rich and famous. When they play in London they stay in a friend’s majestic house on the same street where Margaret Thatcher used to lived, and where there’s probably little change out of £30 million to buy a house. When he gave a two-day masterclass for aspiring students after his concert in Milan, the location was a magnificent sprawling villa just 30 minutes outside the city. Villa Medici Giulini, set off the main road in sumptuous, well-manicured grounds, is a spectacular old style Italian mansion house setting which boasts one of the world’s most valuable piano collections (containing those once owned by Chopin and many other famous pianists and composers), a fine place to spend 48 hours.

None of these fine establishments, however, hold much of a candle to Sir James and Lady Jeanne’s own magnificent retreat in the pretty village of Meggen on the shores of Lake Lucerne. Their beautiful house has been the product of over 20 years’ love and attention to make it the perfect ‘time out’ oasis they need away from a life spent mainly on the road. Despite its peaceful setting, it is also a place of work, for it is from an elegantly furnished office in the basement of the large house where they self-manage their busy professional and personal lives with the help of trusted office manager Esther Burri.

Back on the road with Jimmy and you never know who you’ll bump into. When he appeared on the Andrew Marr show in May 2014, David Cameron was the principal guest. Before the show started the Prime Minister dropped into Jimmy’s dressing room to meet him. In characteristic style, Galway quipped that he couldn’t afford to live in the UK due to the tax rates.

On December 8th 2014, Jimmy Galway turned 75. He has now been at the top of his profession for a cool 50 years. One of the perks of my job is that you get to spend time with some remarkable people to share their stories with a national TV audience. That pleasure is often a privilege, because every once in a while you get to spend time in the presence of genius, and there’s no mistaking that in Sir James Galway’s case.

BEING JAMES GALWAY is perhaps the last major TV biography of Sir James to capture him while he remains at the height of his playing powers. In that sense, I hope it’s a fitting tribute to his ability and his achievements.

In the words of one of the film’s contributors, former television presenter Humphrey Burton, “Galway is a world musician. He will be remembered as one of the great musicians of the 2nd half of the 20th century”.

And I can tell my kids I hung out with him for a bit.

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