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From Bach to Stravinsky on Next Fretworks

9, 2014

The next Fretworks program airing Saturday evening at 7 pm and Wednesday evening at 7 will feature guitar arrangements for music of Bach and Stravinsky, as well as solo guitar pieces by Isaac Albeniz and Miguel Llobet.

New Concierto de Aranjuez From Guitarist Milos Karadaglic

Milos Karadaglic
Milos Karadaglic
September 4, 2014

Milos Karadaglic, the internationally acclaimed young guitarist from Montenegro has released a new recording featuring the most popular and best-loved of all guitar concertos which will be the centerpiece of our next Fretworks broadcast on Classical 101.

Grand Early 19th Century Guitar Concerto on Fretworks

27, 2014

This week on Fretworks, we have one of the great early 19th century guitar concertos, Mauro Giuliani’s Guitar Concerto in A, Op. 30. This work from around 1812 is in Late Classical/Early Romantic style and is a joy to hear.

From Ancient Airs and Dances to West Side Story on Fretworks

5, 2013

Saturday at 7pm on Fretworks, we have music ranging from the 16th century to the 1950′s, and a few other stops along the way.

From the Lute to Guitar and String Quartet on Next Fretworks

8, 2013

For music of the classical guitar and something for the lute as well, tune in for Fretworks Saturday evening at 7 on Classical 101. We’ll also have something for guitar and orchestra and guitar with string quartet, and there will be a piece with flute, too.

Next Fretworks Program Includes Lute Music By Columbus Native

Paul O'Dette
Music by Columbus native and lutenist Paul O'Dette on the next Fretworks.
February 1, 2013

On the next Fretworks Saturday evening at 7 pm we’ll hear some lute music by Columbus native Paul O’Dette as well selections from the Julian Bream Consort and Mario Castelnuovo-Tedesco.

Paul O’Dette Interview: The Lost Art and Artifacts of Lute Playing

Hanging lutes in a store window
An exhibition of lutes in a range of shapes and sizes.
26, 2010

Paul O’Dette plays the lute, an instrument that looks like a guitar, but it’s not; and its style, technique, and scores date back to the “early music” era.