International Classical Music Awards

  (Redirected from Cannes Classical Awards)

The International Classical Music Awards (ICMA) are music awards first awarded 6 April 2011. ICMA replace the Cannes Classical Awards (later called MIDEM Classical Awards) formerly awarded at MIDEM. The jury consists of music critics of magazines Andante, Crescendo, Fono Forum [de], Gramofon, Kultura, Musica, Musik & Theater, Opera, Pizzicato, Rondo Classic, Scherzo, with radio stations MDR Kultur (Germany), Orpheus Radio 99.2FM (Russia), Radio 100,7 (Luxembourg), the International Music and Media Centre (IMZ) (Austria), website Resmusica.com (France) and radio Classic (Finland).[1]

The award ceremony and gala concert 2012 took place in Nantes (15 May 2012, Orchestre National des Pays de la Loire). The award ceremony and gala concert 2013 were held in Milan (18 March 2013) and hosted by Orchestra Sinfonica di Milano Giuseppe Verdi. In 2014, the award ceremony and gala concert took place in Warsaw during the Beethoven Festival (with the Sinfonia Iuventus). The award ceremony and gala concert 2015 took place in Ankara with the Bilkent Symphony Orchestra (28 March 2015).[2]

Award ceremony hostsEdit

2011Edit

The Jury announced the winners for 2011 in 20 categories from a nomination list comprising over 500 CD and DVD productions.

2011 special awardsEdit

2011 audio and video categoriesEdit

2012Edit

The Jury announced the winners for 2012 in 20 categories from a nomination list comprising over 250 CD and DVD productions.

2012 special awardsEdit

2012 audio and video categoriesEdit

2013Edit

2013 special awardsEdit

2013 audio and video categoriesEdit

2014Edit

2014 special awardsEdit

2014 audio and video categoriesEdit

2015Edit

2015 special awardsEdit

2015 audio and video categoriesEdit

  • Early music: Bal-Kan. Honey and Blood, Cycles of Life; Meral Azizoğlu, Irini Derebei, Gürsoy Dinçer, Lior Elmaleh, Montserrat Figueras, Tcha Limberger, Marc Mauillon, Amira Medunjanin, Stoimenka Outchikova-Nedyalkova, Agi Szalóki, Zacharias Spyridakis, Hesperion XXI, Jordi Savall (Alia Vox AVSA 9902)
  • Baroque instrumental: Pavanes and Fantasies from the Age of Dowland; Dowland – Purcell – Jenkins – Lawes – Morley – Locke; John Holloway, Monika Baer, Renate Steinmann, Susanna Hefti, Martin Zeller (ECM 4810430)
  • Baroque vocal: Vivaldi: Pieta – Sacred Works for Alto; Philippe Jaroussky, Ensemble Arteserse (Erato 825646258109)
  • Vocal recital: Stella di Napoli; Pacini – Bellini – Carafa – Rossini – Mercadante – Donizetti...; Joyce DiDonato, Orchestre de l’Opéra national de Lyon, Riccardo Minasi (Erato 2564636562)
  • Choral works: Beethoven: Missa Solemnis; Lucy Crowe, Jennifer Johnston, James Gilchrist, Matthew Rose, Monteverdi Choir, Orchestre Révolutionnaire et Romantique, Sir John Eliot Gardiner (Soli Deo Gloria SDG 718)
  • Opera: Leonard Bernstein: West Side Story; Alexandra Silber, Cheyenne Jackson, Jessica Vosk, Kevin Vortmann, Juliana Hansen, Kelly Markgraf, Julia Bullock, San Francisco Symphony Chorus & Orchestra, Michael Tilson Thomas (SFS Media 821936-0059-2)
  • Solo instrument: Franz Schubert: Sonatas D. 894 & D. 959; Evgeni Koroliov, piano (Tacet 979)
  • Chamber music: Ludwig van Beethoven: Streichtrio op. 3 – Serenade op. 8; Frank Peter Zimmermann, Antoine Tamestit, Christian Poltéra (BIS 2087)
  • Concertos: Joseph Haydn: Sinfonia Concertante; Wolfgang A. Mozart: Oboe Concerto; Lucas M. Navarro, Gregory Ahss, Konstantin Pfiz, Guilhaume Santana, Orchestra Mozart, Claudio Abbado (Claves 1302)
  • Symphonic music: Anton Bruckner: Symphony No. 9; Lucerne Festival Orchestra, Claudio Abbado (Deutsche Grammophon 4793441)
  • Contemporary music: Unsuk Chin: Piano and Cello Concertos, Su for Sheng and Orchestra; Alban Gerhardt, Wu Wei, Sunwook Kim, Seoul Philharmonic, Myung-Whun Chung (Deutsche Grammophon 481 0971)
  • Best collection: Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart: Complete Symphonies; Danish National Chamber Orchestra, Ádám Fischer (Dacapo 8201201)
  • Historical recording: Vaughan Williams: Symphonies Nos. 1–9; USSR Ministry of Culture Symphony Orchestra, Gennady Rozhdestvensky (Melodiya MELCD 1002170)
  • DVD performance: Nikolaï Rimsky-Korsakov: The Legend of the Invisible City of Kitezh; Vladimir Vaneev, Maxim Aksenov, Svetlana Ignatovich, John Daszak, Alexey Markov, Netherlands Opera Chorus, Netherlands Philharmonic Orchestra, Marc Albrecht, conductor, Dmitri Tcherniakov, stage director (Opus Arte OA1089D)
  • DVD documentaries: Richard Strauss and his Heroines; A Film by Thomas von Steinaecker; Brigitte Fassbaender, Renée Fleming, Gwyneth Jones, Christa Ludwig, Christian Strauss, Rufus Wainwright, Franz Welser-Möst (Arthaus Musik 102181)

2016Edit

2016 special awardsEdit

2016 audio and video categoriesEdit

2017Edit

The Jury announced the winners for 2017 in 22 categories from a nomination list comprising 321 Audio and Video productions (119 Labels).[6]

2017 special awardsEdit

2017 audio and video categoriesEdit

2018Edit

The jury has nominated 357 audio and video productions.[7][8]

2018 special awardsEdit

2018 audio and video categoriesEdit

2019Edit

ICMA Jury nominates 319 releases from 107 labels for the 2019 awards.[9][10]

2019 special awardsEdit

2019 audio and video categoriesEdit

2020Edit

ICMA Jury nominates 390 audio and video productions from 130 labels for the 2020 awards.[11]

2020 special awardsEdit

2020 audio and video categoriesEdit

2021Edit

ICMA Jury has nominated 365 audio and video productions from 122 labels.[12]

2021 special awardsEdit

2021 audio and video categoriesEdit

PriorEdit

The Cannes Classical Awards (CCA) were music awards awarded at the Marché international du disque et de l'édition musicale (MIDEM) international music convention in Cannes, France, in January from 1994 until 2010.

The original chairman of the awards was the New York music critic David Hurwitz.[13] Voting was conducted by a multinational jury of several hundred music critics from magazines including Hurwitz' ClassicsToday.com website, Crescendo (Belgium), Répertoire (France), Pizzicato (Luxemburg), Klassik Heute (Germany), Scherzo (Spain), Musica (Italy) etc.[14]

In 2011, the awards were replaced with the International Classical Music Awards (ICMA), which were first awarded in Tampere, Finland on April 6.

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ ICMA Jury members
  2. ^ Big Success for ICMA Ceremony and Gala in Ankara, www.icma-info.com. Retrieved 31 March 2015.
  3. ^ Meuli, Andrea (2015). "Glanzvolle ICMA-Gala in Ankara". Musik & Theater (in German). Zürich. Retrieved 25 October 2017.
  4. ^ Meuli, Andrea (2016). "Gala in San Sebastian". Musik & Theater (in German). Zürich. Retrieved 25 October 2017.
  5. ^ Chiżyński, Maciej (19 January 2017). "The Winners of the International Classical Music Awards – ICMA 2017". resmusica.com. Paris. Retrieved 25 October 2017.
  6. ^ "Viele mitteldeutsche Produktionen für ICMA nominiert". mdr.de (in German). Leipzig. 2017. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
  7. ^ "Nominations". icma. 16 November 2017. Retrieved 5 February 2018.
  8. ^ "Winners 2018". icma. 18 January 2018. Retrieved 5 February 2018.
  9. ^ "ICMA Jury nominates 319 releases for the 2019 awards". ICMA. 2019. Retrieved 17 January 2019.
  10. ^ "ICMA Winners 2019". ICMA. 2019. Retrieved 17 January 2019.
  11. ^ "Winner 2020". icma-info.com. Leipzig: International Classical Music Awards. 2020. Retrieved 13 February 2020.
  12. ^ "ICMA Jury nominates 365 releases for the 2021 Awards". ICMA. Retrieved 8 March 2021.
  13. ^ Czech music Český hudební fond Praha. Hudební informační středisko – 1995 "... which took part in the French seaside resort of Cannes between January 21st and 25th, ... chairman of the competition is the well known New York music critic and Czech music connoisseur David Hurwitz."
  14. ^ Classic CD 1998 "Here we reveal the winners in the Cannes Classical Awards, presented on 19 January' by the editors of nine international music magazines and CCA chairman David Hurwitz at MIDEM, the classical industry's annual convention. ..."

External linksEdit