Nemanja Radulović's violin playing and performances are always lively, always intense, always celebrating. With intensity and authenticity he captivates the audience and starts an endless musical roller coaster ride of emotions. His programming is therefore very individual. Perhaps that is why he chose Aleksandar Sedlar's 'Spring in Japan'. The piece impressively interprets the Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami in March 2011.
Vivaldi's 'Four Seasons', on the other hand, he did not want to play for a long time. His explanation: "Everyone plays the 'Four Seasons,' and for that reason alone I didn't want to for a long time. Eventually, however, I did take up the sheet music and saw that it really does offer endless possibilities: You can spend a lifetime discovering these possibilities. There will be a reason why this work is so well known." With the Double Sens ensemble, he wants to interpret the work naturally and connect it to modern times. "Everything has changed since this work was composed, the tempos, the possibilities of the instruments, the weather - even the seasons. And so we are looking for a modern, contemporary version - without leaving the musical text, it's not a crossover, but it's just modern and not so baroque," says Nemanja Radulović.
- Nemanja Radulović violin
- Double Sens
- Antonio Vivaldi: The Four Seasons
- Aleksandar Sedlar: Spring in Japan
- Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov: Scheherazade, Symphonic Suite op. 35
Philharmonie Berlin – Kammermusiksaal