"I like the idea of mixing something classical because this concerto is very classical, the style is very classical. However, mixing it with something much more modern [the cadenza], and I don't want to say shocking, but a little I know…" Michel Dalberto
"In this class, the master and the student continue to work on Ludwig van Beethoven's Concerto No. 4 for piano and orchestra, more or less in the middle of the first movement. Michel Dalberto makes some indications related to the tempo, highlighting that it's “more easy to conduct from the keyboard rather than to have a conductor, because Beethoven gives very clear instructions for the orchestra; but for the conductor, it's not as clear...""
Then, the master makes some corrections to the dynamics, and suggests the student study the second cadenza, to keep the options open. The master says, ""you should decide which one you will play, according to what you feel."" In this sense, Michel Dalberto reflects on how sometimes it is very interesting to play more modern cadenzas, for classical concerts.
Later, the master and the student work together on several details such as dynamics, phrasing, tempo, etc.
-Sometimes, it´s interesting to play modern cadenzas in classical concertos