on page 2 and 3. you have the octave passage. I can't really that you play 8th instead of 16th but maybe that's my mistake. on page 6 I can't hear the bass in the left hand. on page 7 the last to 2 bars you need to play the broken chord with the bass of the left hand. you don't play that. Page 9 is what I like accept the passage with only C sharp chord. (hope you understand what I mean) its to much rushed.
Didn't play the broken chord? I don't follow you... I didn't leave any notes or chords out, and page numbers are useless unless I have the same edition as you. Where exactly? The other parts of your message don't really make sense to me, could you elaborate?
Edit: Yes I see where you're talking about the broken chord... yes I did play it, and if you listen closely you can hear it. One of the difficulties in playing on the Bosendorfer is balancing the ultra loud bass range possibilities with the ultra crispy top range. Just after those broken chords, you can hear me playing the LH really loudly during the RH arpeggios, then the second time around a couple downbeats later I corrected this and the LH is much softer (probably shoulda been a bit louder).
This is also a major factor of why most of the recordings I've posted to date are perceived as being glassy... it's an issue every pianist must face when playing on an unfamiliar instrument. How can one make the most of this instrument, to exploit the expressive possibilities of the piano while at the same time compensating for any difficulties in playing?
Has anyone else played on an Imperial piano? You should try it sometime! It's very different from the normal Steinway experience, and requires a different type of touch in order to produce a similar sound. It is also more difficult to intonate the voice of the melody, and has a much brighter sound by design. Having several additional notes on the bass end also adds to possible distractions. These difficulties aside, it is pure joy to play once you have spent some time getting used to it! I was able to rehearse on it for 4 hours a few days before the recital, and played on it as well as a Hamburg Steinway, and chose the Imperial because of the ease of playing with clarity in fast etude passages -- which was about 35 minutes of the recital.
Honestly the Steinway (and I LOVE Steinways!) felt like a toy after playing the Bosie...