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Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 28-32

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Page Artiste Maurizio Pollini


Produits fréquemment achetés ensemble

  • Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 28-32
  • +
  • Beethoven : Sonates pour piano n° 8 "Pathétique" & n° 14 "Clair de lune" & n° 21 "Waldstein" & n° 23 "Appassionata"
Prix total: EUR 21,98
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Détails sur le produit

  • Interprète: Maurizio Pollini
  • Compositeur: Ludwig van Beethoven
  • CD (30 octobre 1999)
  • Nombre de disques: 2
  • Label: Deutsche Grammophon
  • ASIN : B000001GXB
  • Autres versions : Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.7 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 2.173 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Descriptions du produit

Descriptions du produit

POLLINI MAURIZIO

Amazon.fr

Voici donc la troisième et dernière partie de l'intégrale des Sonates de Ludwig van Beethoven. Entamée en 1816, la composition de la vingt-huitième sonate sonne le glas de la forme classique, définitivement enterrée par celui qui, dans ses premières sonates, usait des formes mozartiennes avec fierté et talent. Ces cinq dernières flambent sous les doigts de Maurizio Pollini. On ressent une pléthore d'effets rythmiques, harmoniques ou structuraux qui dénotent bien la puissance créatrice de Beethoven. À l'instar du portrait figurant sur la pochette, le Beethoven de Maurizio Pollini est tourmenté, grave, intérieur. Pollini n'a pas son pareil pour faire ressortir l'architecture et l'intériorité de ces chefs-d'oeuvre. Pianiste éminemment technique, intransigeant, il nous livre ici un des plus beaux disques de piano jamais enregistré. --Jeanne Semprin


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Par Nicolas TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS le 9 août 2012
Format: CD
J'ai longtemps cherché une version de l'op 111 qui puisse pallier à l'absence de cette dernière sonate dans la quasi-intégrale d'Emil Gilels qui reste à mon avis le sommet absolu du piano Beethovenien mais qui souffre de ce manque.

Je l'ai maintenant trouvée: c'est la version de Maurizio Pollini. En expert de la musique pour piano du XXe siècle (comme le prouve son intégrale Schoenberg), il confirme qu'il est taillé pour ces oeuvres tardives, "très spéciales" et visionnaires de Beethoven. Ce sont d'ailleurs ses fantastiques variations diabelli encore plus tardives que l'op 111 qui m'ont mis sur la voie...

Je suis plus réservé pour les autres sonates de ce coffret même si je comprends qu'on soit émerveillé devant la solidité technique et l'humilité du pianiste dans ces oeuvres tardives.

Je préfère en général les versions de Gilels, Serkin,
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Par BAGRATION COMMENTATEUR DU HALL D'HONNEUR le 11 mars 2012
Format: CD
pour réaliser l'extrême difficulté de la "Hammerklavier"...Plus de 40 minutes seul sur la face Nord...Maurizio Pollini offre au mélomane une interprétation dont chaque note sculpte une oeuvre émergeant triomphante de la pierre brute...
intellectuellement magnifique et émotionnellement bouleversant...
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
Enregistrer l'intégrale des sonates de Beethoven est un art très difficile. Aucun interprète n'a su en donner la version de référence, chacun ayant ses sonates de prédilection. Pollini n'échappe pas à la règle : dans les premières sonates de Beethoven, il est excessivement rapide et brusque, et ne parvient pas à se distinguer d'un Arrau ou d'un Gilels.
Par contre, il grave ici un chef d'oeuvre dans ce double disque avec les 5 dernières sonates, les plus belles, les plus intérieures, intellectuelles et modernes que le compositeur ait jamais écrites. Le premier disque donne la seule interprétation des sonates n°28 et 29 qui soit capable de rivaliser avec celle d'Emil Gilels. Le second disque (sonate 30, 31 et 32) est un bijou, même s'il reste moins émouvant que la version concert de Rudolf Serkin. Et quelle technique!
Une référence.
Remarque sur ce commentaire 17 sur 21 ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x99d311b0) étoiles sur 5 38 commentaires
84 internautes sur 86 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9995899c) étoiles sur 5 A compelling and controversial classic 21 novembre 2004
Par R. Lane - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I fondly remember the time I bought the distinctive green LP box set of these recordings in the late 1970s.

I was not very familiar with the Beethoven piano sonatas. I made many attempts to try them out by auditioning the local library copies by well known artists, or whatever there was in the scant record collection at the college radio station music library. All to no avail. The music just didn't click for me.

I read some of the rave reviews about these Pollini recordings for a few months, so one day I just decided to bite the bullet and buy the LP box set. I was determined that if I'd give all the works in it enough thorough and attentive listening, I would understand why the music is so loved by so many.

Well, it didn't take much determination. From the first beat of op. 101, I got hooked. Pollini's unusual combination of high energy and contrasting effective tenderness made the music come alive for me.

When I got to the famous op. 106 "Hammerklavier", I must have replayed it 4 times the first night.

The LPs were worn out quickly. Actually, I liked them so much I took even more care than I normally would, and I was pretty picky about LP care in those days. I was not about to see these LPs get thrashed!

Time has brought me around to appreciate the Beethoven 32 in ways that I never thought I could. I now treasure such notables as Kempff, Arrau, Brendel, and many more. Pollini seems somewhat excessive in comparison to most of the artists I now revere in this reportoire. But there is room for much interpretation in Beethoven, and I find myself returning to these Pollini recordings often just to remeber how much more there is to these pieces than is often rendered in more "classical" and accepted interpretations.

Severely disappointed was I when these recordings first appeared on CD in the 1980s. The first CD versions were dreadfully riddled with a resonant twang that marred virtually every movement in every sonata at some point. The LPs were OK, but this music, especially with the high dynamic contrast of Pollini's playing, demand hushed quiet to be appreciated. CDs psomised some that hushed quietness, being free from crakcles, hiss, and so on. But the timber of the piano was very unnatural. Listening to those CDs was very painful.

Once again, DG have redeemed themselves by remastering these spectacular analogue recordings in the late 1990s to give us what have before us now. The Originals series continually give us CDs that approach the warmth and naturalness of analogue LPs. Thanks Universal. Give us more.

After reviewing many releases in the Originals series though, it is time I do criticize DG about one aspect in their reissues that is not "Orgiinal". The liner notes. Like most of the other releases in the series, there are virtually no notes about the works themselves. The only notes are about the performer, in this case Pollini, and perhaps the performers' affinity for the music on the disk, or something special about the particular recording. In this case, the original LP box set had excellent essays about the late sonatas. I read them several times, and picked more insights with each reading. The lack of notes about the works on the disk make it difficult to recommend any items in the Originals series as first choices for collectors that are not going to buy multiple versions. But that is exactly what these should be. So get with it, Universal, and next time give us ALL of the Originals, inculding the notes.
68 internautes sur 71 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9997dfe4) étoiles sur 5 You call THIS unemotional??? 24 décembre 2003
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
First of all, if you're a Beethoven neophyte still trying to pick up the basics and wondering whether his late sonatas are worth getting, I have one thing to say to you: drop EVERYTHING. You need his late piano sonatas, and you need them now. Not only are these works profoundly emotional in the way his late work almost always was, but they're technically dazzling and so inventive that later composers were still exploring the avenues he'd opened up for almost a century. In the monumental Opus 106 "Hammerklavier", Beethoven managed not only to write a piece so difficult that even the great virtuosi (except for Pollini, and that's one of the many reasons to buy this recording) tend to make a few mistakes, but also to practically invent Chopin in the process. In the Opus 111, the very last one, not only does Beethoven bare his soul with as much emotion as this tormented composer ever revealed, but in the process he blows apart sonata form altogether, does some things with rhythm in the second movement that wouldn't get picked up again until jazz came along(check out about 6:30 into track 8 if you don't believe me), and makes a shimmeringly gorgeous farewell, making those 20 minutes the best 20 minutes of piano music I'm aware of.
Pollini, never faulted for his almost-inhuman technique (as I said before, check out the Hammerklavier), is sometimes called unemotional because his playing is so razor-sharp, and because he refuses to let his playing fall into the trap of over-sentimentality. There are times this is true, mostly when he plays late Romantic works, which are SUPPOSED to be a little schlocky. Beethoven, though, is a different story: the paradoxical composer who managed to have all the power over structure of the Classical era before him, while using that incredible control (much like Pollini) in ever-more-innovative and personal ways to produce works evoking depths of emotion beyond anything that had been heard before.
What all this means, for this recording, is that Pollini manages to pull off the same paradoxical feat as Beethoven: having all the virtuosic skill, all the sense of the logic of these pieces, while pulling out some terribly profound feeling from these works. He does it by being so faithful to the score that, as one reviewer below did, you could read along without ever noticing a deviation from the composer's extremely precise directions (including some faster-than-traditional tempi that, in my opinion, make these works a lot more interesting than the wishy-washy feeling of performances by people like Kempff). On the other hand, this supreme grasp of the technical aspects leaves Pollini free to play it _naturally_, with the unexaggerated but supremely poignant emotion of someone who simply lets the music flow through them. Highlights include, well, everything, but especially the Opus 111(perfection!), the Hammerklavier, and the Opus 101. Truly a master performance, and I've never heard better.
83 internautes sur 88 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a2a1dec) étoiles sur 5 The sublime spirituality of Beethoven and Pollini 2 février 2000
Par Chip Hartranft - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Maurizio Pollini is unlike any other pianist in the history of music. The son of an architect, he has an astonishing memory and is endowed with the uncanny ability to evoke an organic sense of wholeness in nearly every piece he has undertaken to play. His technical gifts - supernatural articulation, voicing, pedalling, accuracy - are unsurpassed. Yet his remarkable control ennables Pollini to play with utter freedom and spontaneity, a paradox that is not widely understood even by professional musicians and critics. The more familiar the repertoire, the more revelatory his approach often seems to be.
This is very much the case with these performances, certainly the finest of Pollini's Beethoven recordings. The late sonatas require precisely the same gifts with which this pianist has been blessed like no other: lucidity, simplicity, an often terrifying intensity that yields to the most tender lyricism. There is no place in late Beethoven, nor in Pollini's sensibility, for generic expressivity of any kind. Every phrase is distilled to its essence, but without a trace of premeditation. Pollini gives us a remarkably clear window into the liberative spirituality of a composer for whom most egoic concerns had been subsumed in his artistic struggle. If the late sonatas are important to you, don't hesitate to buy this record - you'll hear the performances of a lifetime.
22 internautes sur 23 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a593af8) étoiles sur 5 Probably the most deeply satisfying interpretation of Beethoven's Late Sonatas 25 mars 2006
Par Rami from Nablus, Palestine - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Forget about the debate on whether or not Pollini has the highest dynamic control and technical facility among all living pianists, as when it comes to this partcicular set of recordings (made in June 1975 for op. 109 and 110, Sept. 1976 for op.106, Jan. 1977 for op. 101 and 111) this debate is completely irrelevant.

What a sublime, intense and wondefully heart-warming interpretation of Beethoven's late sonatas. A sprititual experience. Please do listen to other greats like Brendel, Arrau, Kempff, Rubenstien, and then listen to Pollini's; in these particular works, Mr. Pollini will make you forget that you have ever heard these pieces before. The music flows as new and fresh as it must have sounded in the great composer's head.

What a delicious op. 101.

What an unforgetable performance of the Hammerklavier, with its slow movement so deeply medidative and its third movement almost rising to other-wordly dimensions. And for the first time, you will thoroughly enjoy the Fugue. You will never get enough of the elegance and beauty of op. 109, 110. As for op. 111, words do not rise to the occasion. Pollini's interpretation leaves one speachless: dramatic, deeply felt, highly noble, and yet spontaneous and flowing like un unstoppable stream. As another reviewer put it: Perfect...a fitting performance of Beethoven's last piano sonata.

Some may not know that Mr. Pollini is also a humble and approachable artist. If you hear his interviews or talk to him after a concert, he will tell you that he records pieces only after having played them extensively in public performances. What an impressive artist: the magical journey of discovery he produced in the 70's with this recording set is being produced again with new ones, such as the Apassionata recording released in March 2003.
33 internautes sur 37 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x99aae4bc) étoiles sur 5 Peak Performances 16 juillet 2005
Par Michael Paull - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I understand the controversy that surrounds some of Pollini's recordings of 19th century music. He's known for being a bit clinical or emotionally aloof. It's been said that his interpretive approach is often at odds with works that demand a more direct emotional involvement and "heart-on-sleeve" style from the performer. If one compares some of his recordings of "Romantic" era piano literature with those done by much older (or earlier) artists, it's apparent that only people like Backhaus (sp?) seemed to share Pollini's affinity for Stravinsky's dictum: "just play what's in the score, and the rest will speak for itself."

Not surprising then, that this pianist excells so much in repertoire like Stravinsky, Prokofiev, and other 20th century composers, and even gives such music a powerful emotional pull that (arguably) exceeds what he's able to do with the Romantics. Perhaps he's more comfortable with works of a certain unique complexity, compositions that already give so much detail through the score, that there's little more for the artist to add? One of the few Romantics he's truly celebrated for playing has been Chopin, a composer who himself, was not a great lover of Romantic music (HIS heros were Bach and Mozart). Pollini addresses that Chopin when he plays, the enigmatic, reserved, "unknowable" side of Chopin, the one who never gives all his secrets. There too, Pollini hits his emotional stride, and merges well with works like the piano concertos, and other similar pieces.

So why Beethoven? Why particulary the late piano sonatas? How did one of the all-time interpreters of 20th century piano music come to record one of the most discussed and listened-to sets of these particular works in all recorded history? Perhaps much of the answer lies in the very nature of these pieces, the last of their kind that Beethoven would ever write. The old master by this time in his life had already written plenty of barnstormers like the sonata "Appassionata", the "Waldstein", the "Emperor Concerto", and other such works, as well as the quieter and more lyrical piano pieces like the "Pastoral" sonata and 4th concerto. These compositions, for all their differences, are bound together by a singular emotional directness, a sense of the composer speaking to the listener "with both feet planted firmly on the ground". This dialogue between Beethoven and the listener was to change radically by the time the last 5 sonatas (and quartets, incidently) were being written. After a 5 year period of relatively little creative activity, and many turbulant personal changes, a very enigmatic, less earthbound creative voice emerges. Gone are the trappings of his earlier style, with the narrative forms, and the 'epic' battles between darkness and light. Even "melodies" and "main themes" are replaced a good deal of the time by improvisational-sounding sequences and shifting blocks of abstract line and harmony (particularly in the first movements of the E major and A flat sonatats, and in the transition between the 3rd and 4th movements of the "Hammerklavier"). Sonata form has been discarded in favor of fantasia, fugue, and theme-and-variation. Even the parameters between some of the sonata movements themselves, have been blurred beyond recognition. With all this, the dialogue has ended, and we are now simply overhearing the composer's thoughts.

So who better to traverse this maze of musical thought than Pollini? Other pianists favored more by a couple of the other reviewers do indeed imbue their performances with a greater emotional directness, at least when the music grants the oppertunity. However, when the music decides to shift into the abstract, and the lyrical moments give way to the more jagged, expressionistic episodes, some of these same celebrated artists seem-well...a bit lost. Hearing Serkin, for instance, play the "Hammerklavier" makes me love his courage more than anything else. Perhaps Schnabel, out of all the older pianists (even with his weaker chops) has the most success with it all. But then again, Schnabel was also an atonalist composer who created some of the most fiendishly complex abstract music for piano of the early 20th century.

So again, who better to interpret this music than someone who has the sense of detail and insight (and grasp of the musically obtuse) of a Schnabel, but with the technique and command of phrase and color of...maybe Hofmann(?), and finally the emotional commitment of a Richter (another pianist who knew how to express with great intensity and reserve at the same time)? There is not a single page of this music that he has not found a way to get inside of, and the stickier the passage, the more he seems to rise to the occasion in every way, and makes you "get it". Far from being "dry", the interpretation, like the music itself speaks to the listener from beyond the realm of simple earthly passion, and even the pain in it seems as if filtered through a profound state of spiritual bliss.

Dry? Clinical? Not if Pollini is heard in just the right repertoire, and with completely open ears.
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