Festival Cultural de Mayo Jalisco 2009
Programa General
Japón, País Invitado
Jalisco, Anfitrión
Festivales Anteriores
Sedes Venta de boletos Únete al Festival Envía tus comentarios sobre el festival Contacto

| Programa general | Fundación JAC |

Martes 26 de Mayo

Motoi Takeda, violín
Steve Harols,


Sonata para violín y piano Op. 12 No. 1 de Ludwig van Beethoven (1770- 1827)
Sonata para violín y piano en si menor de Ottorino Respighi (1879-1936)


Preludio y Allegro al estilo Pugnani de Fritz Kreisler (1875- 1962)
“The Sea of Spring” de Michio Miyagi (1894- 1956)
Improvisaciones No.3 para violín y piano de Eduardo Mata (1942- 1995)
Adagio in Mi mayor K.261 Mozart (1756- 1791)
Zigeunerweisen, Op.20 de Pablo de Sarasate (1844- 1908)

Lugar: Fundación J. Alvarez del Castillo

Hora: 20:30 Hrs.

Motoi Takeda

Motoi Takeda began violin studies at the age of three with Professor Motoo Yamaguchi in Japan. At thirteen, under the tutelage of Saburo Sumi, he won first place in the Japan National High School Competition. In the same year, a Russian virtuoso Leonid Kogan heard his play and decided to teach him at the Moscow Conservatory as a full scholarship student sponsored by the Ministry of Culture of the Soviet Union.

After receiving the coveted music degree from the Moscow Conservatory at age 17, he was awarded a four-year scholarship to the Juilliard School, where his teachers were Oscar Shumsky and Nathan Milstein. In 1973 he won the Juilliard Violin Concerto Competition and in 1980 made his professional debut with the Tokyo Vivaldi Ensemble. A year later he won the silver medal in the G. B. Dealey Competition in Dallas.

He joined the Dallas Symphony Orchestra in 1977 and became Associate Concertmaster in 1987. He also performs as a soloist with the Dallas Symphony among other orchestras, including Tokyo Vivaldi Ensemble, Fine Arts Chamber Orchestra of Dallas, Dallas Chamber Orchestra, Dallas Bach Orchestra, Plano Chamber Orchestra, Irving Symphony Orchestra, Lubbock Symphony Orchestra, Music in the Mountains in Colorado, San Angelo Symphony Orchestra, Tokyo Edogawa Philharmonic Orchestra and Salina Symphony Orchestra. He has been a touring solo recitalist in Oaxaca, Zakatecas, Fresnillo in Mexico, as well as in Japan since 1981.

In 1999 he was the featured performer in a "Three Concerto Evening" with the Japan Philharmonic, conducted by Dallas-based maestro Hector Guzman. The Japanese major musical press evaluated the event as "one of the top ten concerts of the year."

Steven Harlos

Steven Harlos made his solo debut at Lincoln Center in 1986, performing the Gershwin Concerto in F. Known for his sensitivity as a collaborative artist, he has performed with many artists of international stature, including Timofei Dokshutzer, Charles Treger, Erick Friedman, and Gervase de Peyer. In the popular music field, he has worked with such diverse artists as Marvin Gaye, Dionne Warwick, Chaka Khan, Maureen McGovern and Tommy Tune.

As a jazz pianist, he assisted Dick Hyman in the first performances of his ballet "Piano Man" with the Cleveland Ballet, and subsequently performed the work with the Cleveland Ballet on numerous occasions. He also performed Mr. Hyman's ballet "The Bum's Rush", with the American Ballet Theater at the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts.

Recent successes in the field of composition include the publication of his "Sonata Rubata" for flute and piano by Southern Music Company, and the publication of his compositon "Benniana", a jazz sonatina for clarinet and piano, published by Woodwindiana. An active musician in the Dallas/Fort Worth area, he currently serves as Staff Keyboardist for the Dallas Symphony Orchestra, and as Coordinator of Piano and Collaborative Piano at the University of North Texas in Denton.


| Programa general | Fundación JAC |