The concert Tra Classicismo e Romanticismo scheduled for Monday, September 6 at the Cassero Theater in Castel San Pietro Terme is a journey through a hundred years to discover the history of chamber composition. To accompany the public in this historical and stylistic path, the Trio Guidantus with flutist Francesco Loi.

A journey that from Mozart’s string and flute quartets of 1777 leads the audience to listen to Dvořák’s Miniatures of 1887 in a wide path, with remarkable changes in sound, style and form. Between the two ends of the program is the Trio in B flat major by Schubert of 1816, a journey through mysteries perhaps more related to the person than the artist, but that make more fascinating and curious the history of creativity.

To explore this side of creativity, linked to a consequent craftsmanship of work with all its efforts, difficulties and inconsistencies, is the Trio Guidantus born in 2017 from the passion for chamber music and the desire to explore the repertoire of the string trio of violinists Vito Imperato and Alberto Salomon and cellist Benedetto Munzone. A project developed from the strong belief that chamber music deeply reveals the dialogue between individual voices, further highlighting the intimacy of the music.

Together with them on stage Francesco Loi, the first flute of the Teatro Carlo Felice in Genoa and internationally recognized artist. After graduating with honors at the Conservatory of Cagliari and finishing in Imola with Massimo Mercelli and at the Conservatory of Geneva with Maxence Larrieu, he joined the Italian Youth Orchestra, deepening the orchestral discipline under the guidance of conductors such as Riccardo Muti, Giuseppe Sinopoli and Carlo Maria Giulini, and then becoming first flute of the Teatro Carlo Felice in Genoa and later invited to play the same role in the National Symphony orchestra of Santa Cecilia and at the Teatro Alla Scala in Milan.