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Recital and Master Class at the Muramatsu Flute Fair in Tokyo

Tatjana Ruhland appears in concert at the Tokyo Opera City Recital Hall on November 30th 2019. On the program works for Flute & Piano by Bach, Prokofiev, Debussy, Roussel, Martin and Bizet. She will also be teaching a master class on November 29th 2019. All information here: www.muramatsuflute.com/news/20191201fair.html

Tatjana Ruhland in recital at Elbphilharmonie Hamburg

What a start of the new year!
Tatjana is appearing as a soloist at Germany´s most famous and modern concert hall, the "Elbphilharmonie Hamburg".
Enjoy the performance on January 6th 2020 with all great works for flute such as Prokofiev Sonata, Carmen Fantasie and Debussy Syrinx.
More information and tickets here:
https://www.elbphilharmonie.de/de/programm/tatjana-ruhland-rudolf-meister/13492

Tatjana Ruhland´s guest appearance at Berlin Philharmonic

Three Concerts in December 2018

Please enjoy works by Debussy, Stravinsky and others at Digital Concert Hall: https://www.digitalconcerthall.com/de/concert/51842

Tatjana Ruhland zu Gast bei den Berliner Philharmonikern

Drei Konzerte im Dezember 2018

Debussys "L´après-midi d`un faune" und Strawinskys "Feuervogel" nachzuerleben in der Digital Concert Hall: https://www.digitalconcerthall.com/de/concert/51842

Tatjana Ruhland & August Eberhard Müller

Following Tatjana Ruhland’s cpo CD with flute compositions by Carl Reinecke, which has just been awarded the OPUS KLASSIK 2018 for the best concerto recording of the year, music critics have described her as »the top class in her field« and as »a virtuoso and nimble flutist« with »a warm tone full of interpretive intensity.« On her new cpo CD she dedicates herself to three flute concertos by August Eberhard Müller. Beethoven esteemed Müller as an artist, and Goethe valued him as a music expert; contemporary lexicographers praised him as a composer and as an interpreter on the flute, piano, and organ, and Friedrich Rochlitz, the founding editor of the Allgemeine musikalische Zeitung, described him as a composer whose works were »of definite, enduring value.« Müller also did not have to beg for prestigious posts: he was the St. Thomas choirmaster and organist and Johann Sebastian Bach’s fourth successor in Leipzig from 1804 to 1810 and the court music director in Weimar, »seat of the Muses,« from 1810 until his death. Müller’s flute concertos, eleven in all, were printed between 1794 and 1816, and two single pieces for flute and orchestra were published in 1804 and 1817. It thus may be said that he thoroughly occupied himself with this genre or instrumentation during his active years as a composer, and his flute concertos make no secret of his great admiration for Mozart.

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