Anne Queffélec

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Anne Queffélec
FolleJournée2009 AnneQueffélec.jpg
Background information
Born (1948-01-07) 7 January 1948 (age 69)
Paris, France
Genres Classical
Occupation(s) Pianist
Instruments Piano
Years active 1968–present

Anne Queffélec (born 17 January 1948) is a French classical pianist, born in Paris.

Biography[edit]

Anne Queffélec attended the Cours Hattemer, a private school.[1] She started playing piano at the age of five. In 1964, she enrolled in the Paris Conservatoire. She won the first prize for piano in 1965 and the first prize for chamber music in 1966. She continued her education with Paul Badura-Skoda and Jörg Demus. She won the first prize at the Munich competition in 1968. Since then she continued her career playing at the international centres.

She is not only famous as a solo concert pianist, but also well known for her chamber music playing in cooperation with the artists such as Catherine Collard, Pierre Amoyal, Frédéric Lodéon, and Imogen Cooper.

She is the daughter of Henri Queffélec and sister of Yann Queffélec, both noted writers.

Discography[edit]

Albums[edit]

  • 1988: Erik Satie
  • 1995: Scarlatti: 13 Sonatas
  • 1996: Dutilleux: The Works for Piano
  • 1998: Ravel: Piano Works
  • 1999: Schubert: Sonata D. 894; Fantasy D. 940; Sonata D. 959; Four Impromtus D.899
  • 2000: Schubert: Works for Piano Four Hands
  • 2000: Satie: Works for solo piano & piano 4 hands
  • 2001: Ravel: Piano Concertos; Debussy: Fantasie for Piano & Orchestra
  • 2001: Schubert: Piano Works for Four Hands
  • 2002: Serenity: Satie
  • 2002: Mozart: Anne Queffélec
  • 2004: Beethoven: Lettre à Élise
  • 2004: Satie, Ravel: Piano Works
  • 2004: Satie: Gnossiennes; Gymnopédies; Piano Works
  • 2006: Haendel: Suites HWV430, 431, 433 & 436
  • 2006: Satie: 3 Gymnopédies; 6 Gnossiennes
  • 2008: Satie: Gymnopédies; Gnossiennes; Sports and Divertissements
  • 2009: Johann Sebastian Bach: Contemplation
  • 2009: Schubert: Piano Works for Four Hands
  • 2013: Satie & Compagnie
  • 2014: Ombre et lumière D. Scarlatti 18 sonates pour clavier (Mirare MIR 265)

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Quelques Anciens Celebres". Hattemer. Archived from the original on 18 June 2015. Retrieved 2015-06-30. 

External links[edit]