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Beethoven / Wranitzky: Oboe Trios
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Beethoven / Wranitzky: Oboe Trios

1 juin 2004 | Format : MP3

EUR 7,99 (TVA incluse le cas échéant)
Également disponible en format CD

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Détails sur le produit

  • Performers: Anton Wranitzky, Marc Schachman, John Abberger, Ludwig van Beethoven, Lani Spahr
  • Composers: Anton Wranitzky, Ludwig van Beethoven
  • Date de sortie d'origine : 1 août 2006
  • Date de sortie: 1 juin 2004
  • Label: Naxos
  • Copyright: (C) 2004 Naxos
  • Durée totale: 59:20
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B0022SUZUI
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 108.736 en Albums (Voir les 100 premiers en Albums)

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Par Jean-Marie Verbaeys le 14 janvier 2013
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Interprétation propre, claire et précise de ce merveilleux trio de Beethoven.
La suite est moins connue, mais je l'ai découverte avec plaisir.
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Amazon.com: 1 commentaire
Not Your Usual 22 novembre 2015
Par bejart7092 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Beethoven only wrote a handful of chamber works exclusively for winds, all before 1800. But the lighthearted charm that is on display here infuse his later, more dramatic writing with a welcome contrast to the often darker vein in his better known compositions.

The jaunty ‘Allegro’ that opens the Trio in C Major, Op.87 is filled with intricate interweaving of melodic lines, usually with the principal oboe of Marc Schachman leading, but often with the lower pitched cor anglais presenting the musical ideas. Light and playful, it is not your usual Beethoven. An elegant ‘Adagio’ follows with an aria-like treatment of the upward spiraling phrases, dipping softly in a brief cloud of melancholy. Kicked off by the English horn, the triple metered ‘Scherzo’ is a bubbly romp, punctuated by an engaging hesitation step. Syncopated rhythmic interplay also characterizes the feverish ‘Presto’ bringing the work to a delightful close.

Based on the familiar “La ci darem la mano” from Mozart’s “Don Giovanni”, WoO 28 is series of virtuosic variations. Particularly impressive are No.2, a bravura turn for the cor anglais, No.4 with its sly interplay among all 3 voices, the minor keyed dirge which is No.6, and just before the final restatement, a jolly ‘Coda’ which is a country tinged musical round in 6/8 time.

One of Beethoven’s Viennese friends, Anton Wranitzky AKA Vranicky (1761-1820) was known for his expert violin playing. Most of his compositions are string based, so his Wind Trio in C Major is something of an anomaly. Appointed Kapellmeister for Prince Lobkowitz’s private orchestra in 1797, he may have held that position when he penned his trio. The surprise here is that it may be better than Beethoven’s offering.

A gentle ’Adagio’ lifts the compound 1st movement until the rousing ‘Allegro’ bursts forth. Both sections feature long strands of melodic phrases that require extraordinary breath control. Alternating oboes assume responsibility for presenting the themes while the lower pitched English horn primarily provides harmonic support and brief counter melodies. A tender lullaby, the triple metered ‘Andante' allows John Abberger on the principal oboe ample opportunity to exhibit his warm tone, while the variation in minor spotlights the natural affinity toward melancholy that both double reed instruments demonstrate.

Sporting 2 contrasting trios, the ‘Menuetto’ includes unexpected rhythmic accents and lots of juicy silence. The initial trio sounds much like a Bohemian folk dance while the second is cast in the bittersweet sorrow of minor. Both are terrific. Brimming with lively syncopations, a frisky ‘Rondo Allegro’ draws the work and the recording to an amusing end. After a brief interlude in minor and one last pause, the finale roars to its conclusion with a burst of acceleration.

Issued in 2004, the Naxos recording is fine, although faint clacking in the softer passages can be somewhat annoying. Using replicas of period instruments, the US based musicians are excellent. The two oboists alternate the principal roles with Marc Schachman taking the Beethoven works while Lani Spahr on English horn supplies sturdy support and virtuosic flourishes.

Surprising and full of charm, these compositions display a different side to the giant from Bonn, and a violin virtuoso who may surpass the master, at least on this disc.
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