Giulio Genovese is an example of innovation in contemporary music. While his ambit lies within the European tradition he is at ease in absorbing the teachings of American film music. His works range from chamber music to the symphonic and vocal, and are a perfect setting for the influence that the music of American cinema – and of French d’auteur films even more so – have had in forming his idiom which emerges as a new expressive language. This contributes to reviving the contemporary European musical tradition and stimulate real interest in the listener while keeping alive the expression and significance of the message the music conveys. Genovese, therefore, does not strive towards the main objective of a composer to arouse new emotions in listening by means of experimental music but instead by using traditional language and orchestras.
Un puente para el Camino
Presages (orchestral version)
La Principessa (String Quartet)
San Giorgio e il Drago (String Quartet)
Amitié amoureuse (pour petit Orchestre)
Presages (for chamber Orchestra)
Arizona (Clarinet Sonata)
Elegie (Clarinet and Piano)
Madrigale (Brass Quintet)
5 Ancient dances (for chamber Orchestra)
Piano Trio "Promise"
Verlaine lieder (Soprano and Piano)
Syrenes (Female Choir and Harp)
Missa brevis (Mixted Choir)
Salve Regina (Mixted Choir) (2009)
Giulio Genovese is a composer, conductor and violinist, born in Turin in 1967, has made his musical studies at the “Giuseppe Verdi” Conservatory of his city.
Complete the study of Composition and Orchestral Conducting with the composer Antonio Brainovich. He has played the violin with several orchestras such as the RAI Symphony Orchestra of Turin and the Symphony Orchestra of the Arena di Verona while continuing his work as a composer of works from symphonic to chamber and vocal music.
His latest works include the Opera “Un puente para el Camino” (2009) which was premiered in Navarra (Spain) in august 2010, “Mosaic”, and “Nocturne”.
He also wrote “La Principessa” and “San Giorgio e il Drago” string quartets, “Verlaine Lieder” for Soprano and Piano, and the Piano Trio "Promise" dedicated to “Suggia Piano Tio”.