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Sunday's Schubert proves sublime
Rutland Herald

Park is a New York pianist who often performs in Vermont at Soovin Kim’s Lake Champlain Chamber Music Festival and Randolph’s Central Vermont Chamber Music Festival, as well as this series. She delivered her part Sunday not only expertly with excellent balance, she also complemented the other two beautifully. In Debussy’s popular “Clair de Lune” for solo piano, which opened the program, she played with a tonal beauty and rhythmic understanding that achieved its ultimate grandeur (despite the small but effective Yamaha grand). (Read more...)

Masterworks opens with an amazing journey
The Day

Pianist Park was very much at the center of this lively program. Her sense of dynamics, coloristic effects and sheer delight carried the evening and supported the virtuosity of three musicians with whom she shared the stage. Park channeled his signature coloristic effects and elegance to charm, soothe and propel the trio performance to a standing ovation. (Read more...)

Piano and Cello in Beethoven Dialogues
The New York Times

He and Ms. Park play together with spirited responsiveness; her tone was full and her line fluid. (Read more...)

Britten dazzles at Seattle Chamber Music Festival
The Seattle Times

In their hands, “Marcia (Energico)” was similarly feisty as its fierce march atomized into a fairy dust of tinkling piano keys and curling cello harmonics. The sparkling moto perpetuo that closes the piece — breathless at first, then increasingly percussive — instantly brought the audience to its feet. (Read More...)

The House Band Amid the Artwork
Metropolitan Museum Artists’ 10th-Anniversary Concert

The New York Times

The succinct program, played without an intermission, concluded with a lithe, effervescent account of Beethoven’s Piano Quartet in E flat (Op. 16). (Read More...)


Grace Rainey Rogers Auditoirum, Metropolitan Museum of Art
ConcertoNet.com

The final Beethoven early Piano Quartet was a triumph for all four musicians. Yet it was pianist Park who trumped the other three players. Beethoven, who I suppose, played the original piano part, gave himself the most difficult runs and solos, and Ms. Park’s performance was more than adept: it was ravishing in execution, radiant in timbre. (Read More...)

 
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