Spannung zieht sich ein roter Faden durch die Einspielung. Jakob Lindbergs Interpretation lässt nichts vermissen und die Komposition trägt das ihre zum Gelingen der Einspielung ein. So ist ein wunderbare Einspielung geworden.
Alte Musik Aktuell

Jakob Lindberg triumphs in some of the most demanding music in the repertoire… They are the most technically demanding lute pieces of their age, yet he surmounts their inherent difficulties splendidly…..the sound quality is exceptional.
BBC Music Magazine

L'interpretazione è di altissimo livello…. Lindberg è, a ragion veduta, uno dei più grandi liutisti della nostra epoca, e questa registrazione ce lo indica anche come una conferma autoritá in materia, da contrapporsi ad un modo vecchio di interpretare filologicamente la musica barocca.
CD Classica

...much of the success of this issue lies with the wonderful musicianship of Lindberg and throughout he is consistently articulate, musicianly and tasteful. His inimitable sense of phrasing and poise is always present.
CD Review

Jakob Lindberg unerringly provides highly intelligent, musical and well-researched accounts throughout, and while providing interesting insights into the more established repertoire, proves an impressive ambassador for the lesser-known preludes and fugues…. It is this level of informed scholarship, combined with innate musicality that yields this both a compelling and musically convincing collection.
Classic CD

Could not be performed better.
Herald Sun

A aucun moment l'attention ne se perd: nous sommes charmés, emus, souvent étonnés mais jamais ennuyés. Et c'est bien là le miracle Lindberg que de pouvoir, avec les simples cordes d'un luth, nous distraire et nous instruire.
CD mail info

A recording of all known works for solo lute by Bach. Jakob Lindberg has, unlike most other modern lutenists, retained the original keys. The suites in E major (BWV 1006a) and E minor (BWV 996) are made possible to play by using a scordatura from Esaias Reusner's Neue Lauten-Früchte (1676) which means tuning the top string to e and the second one to c. Although Bach himself probably played them on a keyboard instrument such as the Lautenwerk, the harpsichord or the clavichord (one of his favourite instruments), playing them on the lute is arguably the closest to what he intended.

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