Trio for violin, cello and piano no. 1 by Lluís Benejam is structured into four movements, has a duration of nearly twenty minutes and an optimistic, romantic feel.
The title Fantasia reflects the free use of the different formal resources used. We can therefore recognise the Variation, the Fugue and the structural elements of the Sonata form that are essential in structuring a work of certain complexity.
This piece seeks to reflect on the thoughts and worries that come and go, when you travel by train, while linking up with others, with those of other passengers, even, who get on and off the train, bringing their own thoughts, ever more remote, with them, with their gaze lost in infinity. Finally, the train arrives at the station and the travellers...
Benejam was an excellent violinist and also an excellent composer. It is therefore hardly surprising that the works he dedicated to this instrument are of the most exquisite quality and discernment.
The work Corn d'or comprises quick, compressed sounds whose density means they can be listened to en masse. In the slow moments the mass deflates and softens, the sound expands and separates, breaking off in the form of phrases, or isolated sounds, with different properties, directions and levels.
Two themes inspired by Verdi serve to create different variations and juxtapositions, which never appear in the same way.
Tonightingale exudes austerity with clarity and concision.
This work is a small poem with a simple and cantabile language, in which all instruments have the same level of prominence.
This composition is based on the painting of the same title by Joan Miró. It is a short piece in a “naïve” style.
Towards the end of 1949, the composer focused on composing his third string quartet, for which he went back to two musical themes, quite different one from the other, that he sketched around 1931-1932.
The Sextet for strings by Francisco Fleta Polo has an inner rhythm that is often very clear, with work based on dance movements, lending it a fresh, direct feel that is very characteristic of the personal language of Fleta.