This remarkable recorder quartet was internationally noted because of its ensemble’s unsurpassed beauty of timbre, balance, precision, and agility, aswell for its adventuresome programming. The initial group members had been Daniel Brüggen, Bertho Driever, Paul Leenhouts, and Karel truck Steenhoven, who shaped the group while learners on the Sweelinck Conservatory Amsterdam in 1978. In 2001, Leenhouts still left the ensemble and Daniel Koschitzki, a first-prize champion in London’s Moeck/SRP Single Recorder Playing Competition, became a member of the group. Afterwards, Driever’s place was adopted by Andrea Ritter. The Amsterdam Loeki Stardust Quartet (occasionally abbreviated being a.L.S.Q.) developed a repetoire that runs from the original consort music from the Renaissance and Baroque intervals (for instance, its broadly lauded 1999 saving of Bach’s The Artwork of the Fugue) through modern and originally commissioned functions (recorded in the Compact disc Pictured Atmosphere and a released series of songs for the Moeck Verlag), also including the agreement of the Stevie Wonder tune with that your group won the 1981 Musica Antiqua Competition in Bruges. The group includes a assortment of over 100 Renaissance, Baroque, and contemporary recorders (which range from an eight-inch sopranino to a nine-foot sub-contrabass) which to pull to create exclusive timbres. The A.L.S.Q. toured thoroughly across the world and made an appearance in celebrations in Berlin, Utrecht, London, Barcelona, Moscow, Sapporo, Boston, San Antonio, and Berkeley, as well as the group made an appearance regularly in THE UNITED STATES, Australia, New Zealand, and Japan. In 2007, the group made a decision to end its profession, but rejoined in 2008 simply for a 30th wedding anniversary celebration.