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Komitas, Piano and Chamber Music - Mikael Ayrapetyan pf, Vladimir Sergeev vn Grand Piano 720, 2017 (1 CD: 70 minutes)

  • Knar Abrahamyan (a1)

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1 Holslag, Anthonie, The Transgressional Consequences of the Armenian Genocide: Near the Foot of Mount Ararat (Cham: Springer International, 2018), 188.

2 Eddie Arnavoudian, ‘The Salvaging of an Authentic Armenian Musical Tradition’, 21 April 2003, on Armenian News Network / Groong, http://groong.usc.edu/tcc/tcc-20030421.html (accessed 16 April 2019).

3 Arnavoudian, ‘The Salvaging of an Authentic Armenian Musical Tradition’.

4 Holslag, The Transgressional Consequences, 190.

5 Poladian, Sirvart, “Komitas Vardapet and His Contribution to Ethnomusicology: Komitas the Pioneer”, Ethnomusicology 16/1 (1972): 84.

6 According to the CD liner notes, the Seven Folk Dances were written and performed in Paris in 1916. Yet 1916 is a highly unlikely date for this composition, as many scholars identify 1915 as the year after which Komitas ‘never picked up a pen again’ (Holslag, Transgressional Consequences, 189). The cycle most likely dates to 1906, when Komitas travelled to Pairs to give concerts and lectures.

Komitas, Piano and Chamber Music - Mikael Ayrapetyan pf, Vladimir Sergeev vn Grand Piano 720, 2017 (1 CD: 70 minutes)

  • Knar Abrahamyan (a1)

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