Violin and Orchestra

Johann Sebastian Bach
Concerto No. 1 in a minor, BWV 1041
Concerto No. 2 in E major, BWV 1042
Concerto for two violins in d minor, BWV 1043

Ludwig van Beethoven
Concerto in D major, op. 61
Triple Concerto in C major, op. 56
Romance in G major, op. 40
Romance in F major, op. 50

Johannes Brahms
Concerto in D major, op. 77
Concerto for violin and violoncello in a minor, op. 102

Max Bruch
Concerto No. 1 in g minor, op. 26
Scottish Fantasy, op. 46

Ernest Chausson
Poème, op. 25

Jules Conus
Concerto in e minor

Antonin Dvorak
Concerto in a minor. op. 53

Edward Elgar
Concerto in b minor, op. 61

Alexander Glazunow
Concerto in a minor, op. 82

Edouard Lalo
Symphonie espagnole

Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy
Concerto in e minor, op. 64

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Concerto No. 1 in B major, KV 207
Concerto No. 2 in D major, KV 211
Concerto No. 3 in G major, KV 216
Concerto No. 4 in D major, KV 218
Concerto No. 5 in A major, KV 219
Concerto No. 6 in d minor, KV 217a
Sinfonia Concertante in E-flat major, KV 364

Niccolò Paganini
Concerto No. 1 in D major
Concerto No. 2 in b minor “La campanella”
Le Streghe

Sergej Prokofiev
Concerto No. 1 in D major, op. 19

Maurice Ravel

Camille Saint-Saens
Concerto No. 3, op. 61
Havanaise, op. 83
Introduction and Rondo Capriccioso, op. 28

Pablo de Sarasate
Carmen Fantasy
Navarra for 2 violins and orchestra, op.33
Zigeunerweisen, op. 20

Robert Schumann
Concerto in d minor

Jean Sibelius
Concerto in d minor, op. 47

Peter Tschaikovsky
Concerto in D major, op. 35

Henri Vieuxtemps
Concerto No. 4 in d minor, op. 31

Antonio Vivaldi
The Four Seasons, op. 8

Franz Waxman
Carmen Fantasy

Henryk Wieniawski
Concerto No. 1 in f-sharp minor, op. 14
Concerto No. 2 in d minor, op. 22
Polonnaise in D major, op. 4
Legende, op. 17
Scherzo-Tarantella, op. 16
Fantaisie brillante, op. 20

Solo and Chamber Music

Johann Sebastian Bach
Sonata No. 1 in g minor, BWV 1001
Partita No. 1 in b minor, BWV 1002
Sonata No. 2 in a minor, BWV 1003
Partita No. 2 in d minor, BWV 1004
Sonata No. 3 in C major, BWV 1005
Partita No. 3 in E major, BWV 1006

Béla Bartók
Romanian Folk Dances

Ludwig van Beethoven
Sonata No. 1 in D major, op. 12/1
Sonata No. 3 in e-flat minor, op. 12/3
Sonata No. 4 in a minor, op. 23
Sonata No. 5 in F major, op. 24 “Spring”
Sonata No. 7 in c minor, op. 30 No. 2
Sonata No. 8 in G major, op. 30 No. 3
Sonata No. 9 in A major, op. 47 “Kreutzer”
Sonata No. 10 in G major, op. 96

Johannes Brahms
Sonata No. 1 in G major, op. 78
Sonata No. 2 in A major, op. 100
Sonata No. 3 in d minor, op. 108
Scherzo in c minor

Antonin Dvorak
Sonatine op. 100

Claude Debussy
Claire de Lune

Edward Elgar
La Capricieuse, op. 17
Salut d`Amour, op. 12

Heinrich Wilhelm Ernst
Solo Sonata No. 1 in F major
Solo Sonata No. 2 in A major
Solo Sonata No. 4 in C major
Solo Sonata No. 5 in E-flat major
Variations on “The Last Rose”
Grand Caprice op. 26 “Erlkönig”

César Franck
Sonata in A major

Edvard Grieg
Sonata in c minor, op. 45

Jascha Heifetz/Foster
Jeanie with the light brown hair

Jascha Heifetz/Rimsky-Korsakoff
Flight of the Bumble Bee

Jascha Heifetz/Dinicu
Hora Staccato

Fritz Kreisler
Schön Rosmarin
Caprice Vienois
Sicilienne and Rigaudon
Variations on a theme by Corelli
Tempo di Menuetto
Recitativo and Scherzo
Preludium and Allegro
Largetto / Weber

Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy
Sonata in F major

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Sonata in G major, KV 301
Sonata in e minor, KV 304
Sonata in F major, KV 376
Sonata in B-flat major, KV 378
Sonata in B-flat major, KV 454

Niccolò Paganini
Sonata in e minor
Variations on a theme by Rossini’s “Moses”
Caprices 1 – 24
Nel cor più non mi sento
Moto perpetuo

Sergej Prokofiev
Sonata No. 2, op. 94

Maurice Ravel
Sonata in D major

Pablo de Sarasate
Romanza Andalusa
Intruduction and Tarantelle
Spanish dance No. 8

Camille Saint-Saens
Havanaise, op. 81
Introduction and Rondo Capriccioso, op. 28

Franz Schubert
Ave Maria
Arpeggione Sonata in a minor

Robert Schumann
“Märchenbilder” op. 113

Giuseppe Tartini
Devil’s Thrill Sonata

Peter Tschaikovsky
Nur wer die Sehnsucht kennt

Eugene Ysaye
Sonata No. 3, op. 27

Displaying 106 Comments

  1. Posted by Alla    30/09/2015 02:06

    My profession is closely connected with music and children. I teach at a music school, but also teach in a regular school. It is very difficult to tell Teens about classical music. The younger generation is not easy to invite to the concert hall or the Philharmonic. And that’s talking about a particular composer, a particular piece of music I sometimes include video David. Children with great interest perceive music in your performance. They say you don’t look like a classical musician. Begin to ask – Who is this? What’s his name? David you give some people the opportunity to touch this wonderful world of classical music. And that’s fine! Thank you very much for this.

  2. Posted by Télégraphine    09/09/2015 14:01

    “you’re simply the best…”

  3. Posted by Freada Dillon    08/08/2015 12:59

    Good Lord, is there anything you can’t play? And wouldn’t it be simpler just to say ‘he is perfection’ and leave it at that? What more could anyone say? I have watched many of your symphonies on videos and never yet seen you glance at a piece of music. You are no lest that a gift to the world. And by the way — rock on! I saw one of your last concert in USA in Florida and we all screamed like crazed teenagers! I’m pretty sure you heard me. I was 6th row back, 8th seat in stage left, and I am still raspy from screaming. BRAVO!

  4. Posted by R. M.Ward    25/07/2015 18:44

    Thursday night I was looking to relax and take my head elsewhere when I stumbled upon The Devil’s Violinist. I watched with my whole being. I have never heard such beauty in my whole life, I cried on Lo Ti Penso Amore. I needed to know that beauty was still out there. I needed to know that my taste for…not typical flavors wasn’t a passing fancy. I played the violin but changed to the Cello because, at that time, it was bottom heavy like me so naturally I gravitated towards deeper tones. It also helps that my singing voice is deep and a bit raspy, I digress. This movie touched me in a way I thought was dead. I feel that fire again to play and play with my whole person, I haven’t explored such depths but am inspired because of this movie.
    If i may be forward, the sexuality tension, the journey, the impossible raw emotions that bled through your violin spilled into my aching soul, which I also thought was broken. What I’m trying to get at is, Thank You. Thank you for giving me space to hear, feel, reminisce of what came natural to me in music and in dance. To not be afraid of what others may presume I “should” look or sound like. To always make my own way and follow my complete passion. You are truly a gift sir. Thank You.

  5. Posted by Toby    14/07/2015 01:52

    On your next US tour, I hope you play in the Osawa Symphony Hall at Tanglewood. It is considered to be one of the acoustically best there is, and I think you would be phenomenonal there. And it’s only about 1.5 hours from me, so I would be sure to be there!

Add a comment

You need to be a member to post a comment. Sign in Not a member? Register