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  • A "landmark recording of the Beethoven concertos," declares the Financial Times in a five-star review of this three-disc set. Performed with the Budapest Festival Orchestra led by Iván Fischer, it marks Goode's first recording of these masterpieces. “Goode is one of the great pianists of our time," says the Denver Post, "and he might well be without equal when it comes to the music of Beethoven.”

  • A "landmark recording of the Beethoven concertos," declares the Financial Times in a five-star review of this three-disc set. Performed with the Budapest Festival Orchestra led by Iván Fischer, it marks Goode's first recording of these masterpieces. “Goode is one of the great pianists of our time," says the Denver Post, "and he might well be without equal when it comes to the music of Beethoven.”

  • On this solo set, celebrated pianist Goode performs Mozart sonatas and seldom-heard short works. ”Hearing him play,” says Salon, “you feel in the presence of someone who is exploring the deepest, most secret and subtle elements of music.”

  • World-renowned pianist Goode completes his exploration of Bach's partitas with this companion to his 1999 recording of partitas nos. 2, 3, & 5. The Minneapolis Star-Tribune praised Goode's "easy pacing and clarity of line ... [T]his music clears the mind and quiets the spirit."

  • The longstanding collaboration between pianist Richard Goode and the Orpheus Chamber Orchestra, critically acclaimed both in live performance and on CD, continues with this recording of Mozart’s Piano Concertos No. 19 in F Major, K. 459 and No. 27 in B-flat Major, K. 595. This disc marks their fourth in a series of recordings of Mozart’s piano concertos for the label.

  • The New Yorker describes Goode and Orpheus Chamber Orchestra's performance of Mozart's most exuberant piano concertos, nos. 23 and 24, as “intense performances of profound pieces.” It is the third release in the Goode/Orpheus series of Mozart concerto recordings for Nonesuch.

  • Much-in-demand recitalist Goode offers the first of two discs devoted to Bach's six partitas. The pianist's performance, says the San Francisco Chronicle, "is that rare blend in which a probing analytical intelligence is joined to a profound mastery of tone, color and phrasing."

  • The New York Times describes this second in a series of Mozart piano concerto recordings as "fresh, energetic Mozart certain to tickle the fancy of anyone who delights in inspired music-making. Mr. Goode is an esteemed artist, technically adept and intellectually rigorous …On this disk, his efforts are a constant joy.”

  • In 1995, Goode spent a year-long sabbatical with the music of Chopin. With this recording, listeners have the chance to rediscover Chopin in much the same way the artist did. As Goode has remarked, “There’s a quality of ecstasy in Chopin and in late Beethoven. That’s something Beethoven learned to have and that Chopin had from the beginning.”

  • This first recording in a series of Goode/Orpheus Mozart concertos on Nonesuch was voted Stereo Review’s Record of the Year and nominated for a Grammy. The New York Times described Goode’s performance of Concerto No. 20 as “temperamental and dramatic … a darkly Beethovenian interpretation of one of Mozart’s most Beethovenian works.”

  • From Beethoven's "middle period," the Appassionata and Waldstein sonatas represent some of the composer's greatest writing for solo piano. The San Diego Union-Tribune hailed the "flawless technique" and "structural command" presented here, saying "Goode's interpretations are marked by such fluidity that he might as well be improvising in the style of Beethoven."

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