Alexander Grychtolik height - How tall is Alexander Grychtolik?
Alexander Grychtolik (Alexander Ferdinand Grychtolik) was born on 6 September, 1980 in Berlin, Germany, is a German harpsichordist, improviser, musicologist and academic. At 40 years old, Alexander Grychtolik height not available right now. We will update Alexander Grychtolik's height soon as possible.
Now We discover Alexander Grychtolik's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 42 years old?
|Alexander Ferdinand Grychtolik
|Alexander Grychtolik Age
|42 years old
|6 September 1980
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 6 September. He is a member of famous with the age 42 years old group.
Alexander Grychtolik Weight & Measurements
Dating & Relationship status
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
Alexander Grychtolik Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-22. So, how much is Alexander Grychtolik worth at the age of 42 years old? Alexander Grychtolik’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Germany. We have estimated Alexander Grychtolik's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2022
|$1 Million - $5 Million
|Salary in 2022
|Net Worth in 2021
|Salary in 2021
|Source of Income
Alexander Grychtolik Social Network
|Alexander Grychtolik Wikipedia
Bach's O angenehme Melodei, BWV 210a, only survives as a fragment. However, because Bach used it for his wedding cantata O holder Tag, erwünschte Zeit, BWV 210, it was possible to reconstruct the piece. Grychtolik's work makes it possible to perform the cantata in concert. Together with a reconstruction of Erwählte Pleißenstadt, BWV 216a it was recorded and released by Grychtolik in 2017.
At the Köthener Bachfesttage 2012 Grychtolik conducted the Mitteldeutsche Hofmusik ensemble in performances of the reconstructions of birthday cantatas Steigt freudig in die Luft, BWV 36a and Der Himmel dacht auf Anhalts Ruhm und Glück, BWV 66a.
He edited the first full reconstruction of the funeral cantata Klagt, Kinder, klagt es aller Welt, BWV 244a, also called Köthener Trauermusik, which Bach used as the base for his St Matthew Passion. The Köthener Trauermusik was performed in March 2010 by the Lautten Compagney in the Sophienkirche Berlin and the Kammermusiksaal of the Deutschlandfunk in Cologne and later broadcast on radio. A performance on 11 May 2010 was aired by Austrian broadcaster ORF.
The reconstruction of the St. Mark Passion was first performed on 1 April 2007 as part of the festival Thüringer Bachwochen (Thuringia's Weeks of Bach) in Weimar's town church St. Peter und Paul, where several of Bach's children were baptized. Klaus-Jürgen Teutschbein [de] conducted; Grychtolik played the harpsichord. It was again performed in the St. Jakob's church in Köthen, where Bach once lived and worked, as part of its 23rd Bach Festival (Köthener Bachfesttage). The day before the concert, Grychtolik participated in a panel discussion and had to answer questions about his Bach "parody" from Bach experts who are critical of his efforts.
Grychtolik graduated from the Hochschule für Musik "Franz Liszt", Weimar, where he began research and work on his idea that it would be possible to digitally reconstruct selected works from Bach's Weimar period, creating a historical concert in a virtual church. Grychtolik received the school's Franz Liszt Prize in 2005. He studied the harpsichord with Bernhard Klapprott [de] and with Frédérick Haas at the Royal Conservatory of Brussels. He also studied architecture at Bauhaus-University Weimar, where he published an article about the concert halls of the GDR.
Alexander Ferdinand Grychtolik (born 6 September 1980 in Berlin) is a German harpsichordist, improviser, musicologist and academic.
He edited the St. Mark Passion (performed in 1744) as a stylistically consistent reconstruction, published by Edition Peters. This work was lost, the last known copy having burned in 1945. It was completely reconstructed by Grychtolik.