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Bach, Johann Sebastian — 1685-1750
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1.

Bach to the Future [electronic resource]: Interactive Music Experience

J. S. Bach's Brandenburg Concerto No. 4 takes on new life in this Emmy-nominated Discovery Concert(tm) Conductor George Marriner Maull and the Philharmonic Orchestra of New Jersey create an interactive experience through which spectators become intimate with the concerto's third movement and the structure of a fugue. Engaging the live audience in spirited conversation, Maull cajoles them into listening carefully to excerpts played by the orchestra and offering candid responses. A listening guide accompanies the program-providing a visual means with which to follow the music-as well as a study guide with helpful exercises and a vocabulary list for teachers. Both guides are available online.
Online
2005; 2002
2.

J. S. Bach [electronic resource]: A Concise Biography

This program for the Famous Composers series introduces the life and work of the famous German composer J.S. Bach, starting with an overview of his family and the political and religious landscape of the time. Bach learned the violin at a young age and grew up around organ music in churches. He was soon earning money singing and successfully developing his musical talents as well as his scholarly mind. By seventeen he had been well-educated and obtained an appointment as choir master, but he neglected his duties with the mediocre talent of the young boys. The Duke of Saxe Weimar eventually created a comfortable post for Bach conducive to composing and teaching, leading to his success.
Online
2011; 2006
3.

J.S. Bach [electronic resource]: The Christmas Oratorio

With Katharina Beidler, Heidi Riess, Arnim Ude, and the Dresden Philharmonic and Chorus.
Online
1983
4.

J.S. Bach [electronic resource]: Magnificat for Solo, Chorus, and Orchestra, BWV 243

Filmed at the 800-year-old Church of St. Nicholas in Leipzig. Performed by Heidi Riess, Peter Schreier, Gothart Stier, and the New Bach Collegium Maximum.
Online
1986
5.

Bach (Documentary) [electronic resource]

The six Brandenburg Concertos by Johann Sebastian Bach rank among the undisputed favorites of all baroque fans. They have become a firm fixture in music education and an integral part of our international musical heritage. So what's their secret? Internationally acclaimed pianist and Bach expert Robert Levin provides an answer. Gottfried von der Goltz conducts the Freiburg Baroque Orchestra.
Online
2014; 2008
6.

Johann Sebastian Bach [electronic resource]

His playing too advanced for small-town churches, his cantatas far more complex than those of his contemporaries (and thus under-appreciated), Bach initially found his genius thwarted. This program surveys the amazing achievements of the man of whom Beethoven said: "Not brook but ocean should be his name." Interviews with cellist Pablo Casals and organist Pierre Cambourian complement an array of selections from Bach's music, such as Pascal Roge playing Prelude No. 16 of The Well-Tempered Clavier; Gustav Leonhardt playing Fugue No. 12 from The Art of Fugue; and Karl Richter conducting the St. Matthew Passion, Brandenburg Concerto No. 1, and Passacaglia and Fugue in C Minor.
Online
2007; 1998
7.

Johann Sebastian Bach [electronic resource]: The St. Matthew Passion

Filmed at St. Thomas Church in Leipzig, where Bach himself was the organist; the placement of choirs makes Bach's choral intentions clear in a way no recording or concert performance can. With Regina Werner, Rosemarie Lang, Peter Schreier, Siegfried Lorenz, Theo Adam, and the Choir of St. Thomas Church, Leipzig.
Online
2012
8.

Ralph Kirkpatrick Plays Bach [electronic resource]

A rare memento of one of the greatest harpsichordists-many say the greatest-in a J.S. Bach recital. The performance features the Toccata in D, Chromatic Fantasy and Fugue, and Partita No. 5 in G.
Online
1973