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Beethoven : Symphonies n° 1 & n° 3 Compilation

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  • Beethoven : Symphonies n° 1 & n° 3
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  • Beethoven : Symphonies 7 & 8
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Détails sur le produit

  • Interprète: Rudolf Kempe
  • Orchestre: Münchner Philharmonic Orchestra
  • Chef d'orchestre: Rudolf Kempe
  • Compositeur: Ludwig van Beethoven
  • CD (10 septembre 2012)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Compilation
  • Label: EMI Classics
  • ASIN : B0084HGZLO
  • Autres versions : Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 158.773 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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  • Ecouter les extraits (Extrait)
1
30
9:17
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2
30
7:01
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3
30
3:39
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4
30
6:10
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5
30
15:28
Album uniquement
6
30
16:08
Album uniquement
7
30
5:48
Ecouter le titre Acheter : EUR 1,29
 
8
30
12:16
Album uniquement

Descriptions du produit

CD Munchner Philharmoniker/Rudolf Kempe

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Par poi732 le 21 novembre 2012
Format: CD
J'ai l'intention d'acheter ce CD car Kempe est un grand chef trop méconnu mais ce qui me choque c'est le minutage indiqué au verso du CD et qui est tout à fait fantaisiste !
Espérons que les oeuvres indiquées sont les bonnes !
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x9a162618) étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a16d138) étoiles sur 5 Kempe's Traditional Germanic Beethoven Readings Are Among The Best! 12 février 2014
Par Brian Copp - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
I'm not a music scholar or musicologist, but I do own over 50 recordings of these Beethoven symphonies.

There are 3 types of interpretations for most classical works. Traditional, Historically Informed & Oddballs. This set falls under the Traditional Category.

Rudolf Kempe was one of the most talented and respected conductors of his time and it is a shame he isn't better known. His Beethoven is Traditional in the vein of Klemperer, Bohm, Bernstein, Kubelik, Szell, etc. These are not Historically Informed performances like Hogwood, Norrington or Gardiner. They are classic "Big Orchestra" sounding Beethoven. They are majestic and full of beauty and I feel Kempe's Beethoven cycle is certainly on par with his contemporaries.

On this CD we have recordings of Beethoven's 1st & 3rd Symphonies.

His 1st truly harkens back to Beethoven's inspiration of Haydn, It's beautifully played with wonderful fluidity from one movement to the next. It reminds me a little of Furtwangler's wonderful studio recording with the Vienna Philharmonic.

His 3rd is glorious! No idiosyncratic reading here! This is a straight ahead compelling "Eroica" with an intense Funeral March and Finale not to be missed!

I don't believe there is such a thing as a "best recording" or a "best interpretation". There is only what appeals to you personally as the listener. Over the years I have gradually gone away from the Historically Informed Performances when it comes to Beethoven. I prefer conductors who translate how they feel when they both see and hear this music. Kempe was always a conductor who had this magical ability for me. Much like his friend and fellow conductor Karl Richter, Kempe had a special ability to make the music come alive and convey every emotion he went through while conducting. He was a true artist and these recordings should not be missed for those who seek traditional Beethoven recordings with as much personal charm, care and passion as Klemperer, Bohm and Bernstein put into their well respected recordings.
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HASH(0x9a170084) étoiles sur 5 Beethoven In Munich, 1972 13 février 2015
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
During the time that he was doing his large-scale cycle of Richard Strauss' orchestral music for EMI with the Dresden State Orchestra, in the 1970s, Rudolf Kempe was also serving as the music director of the Munich Philharmonic Orchestra (a position he held from 1967 until his death in 1976), and he recorded a cycle of the Beethoven symphonies with the orchestra, also for EMI.

On this particular recording, two seemingly quite disparate works in the Beethoven symphonic canon are given stellar performances by an orchestra that is often overshadowed by its Munich compatriots (Bavarian Radio Symphony; Bavarian State Opera Orchestra). The First Symphony is a product of the year 1798; and, given its relative size and the orchestral forces required, is very much a young composer still under the influence of Mozart and Haydn, with the critical difference being that the third movement, though labeled "Minuet", is actually an embryonic Scherzo of the sort that Beethoven would use in his later symphonies (and that Franz Schubert would also utilize a decade and a half later). It is also the only symphony Beethoven composed while he still had his hearing completely intact; it wasn't too long after this work's premiere that this most important part of his being would start to fail him.

The Third Symphony, the mighty "Eroica" (originally dedicated to Napoleon, until the Frenchman's megalomaniacal designs on Europe alienated and angered Beethoven), was in its time the longest symphony ever composed by anyone (a trait not superceded until Beethoven's ninth and final symphony). Ironically enough, save for the addition of a single French horn, the work's orchestral forces aren't any larger than they were for its two predecessors. It radically changed the way people thought of symphonies in the opening years of the 19th century, with its two bold outer movements, and the third movement Scherzo. But it is the second movement, the Funeral March, that has truly become symbolic for times of mourning, much like Barber's "Adagio For Strings." It served that purpose for both this very orchestra and conductor, as, shortly before they made this studio recording of the symphony, they had performed the Funeral March at the memorial service for the eleven Israeli athletes murdered by Black September militants at the Summer Olympics there in Munch (in September 1972).

These two symphonies have often been paired on CD before, given that the First is usually 25 minutes long, and the Eroica some 50 minutes long: Leonard Bernstein (Sony); Herbert Blomstedt (London/Decca); Wolfgang Sawallisch (EMI); and Nikolaus Harnoncourt (Teldec), to name just four. Kempe's Munich recordings of these works may join an extremely crowded field, but they are nothing to sneeze at. At the very least they do reveal a truly underrated mainline European orchestra at the peak of its powers under a great conductor of a long Austro/German tradition.
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