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Chopin: Piano Concerto No.1 - 4 Nocturnes - Ballade No.1 - Polonaise No.6
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Chopin: Piano Concerto No.1 - 4 Nocturnes - Ballade No.1 - Polonaise No.6

28 novembre 2005 | Format : MP3

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

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Détails sur le produit

  • Date de sortie d'origine : 10 avril 2001
  • Date de sortie: 28 novembre 2005
  • Label: Warner Classics
  • Copyright: (C) 2001 EMI Records Ltd.
  • Métadonnées requises par les maisons de disque: les métadonnées des fichiers musicaux contiennent un identifiant unique d’achat. En savoir plus.
  • Durée totale: 1:12:52
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B0023BQPTY
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 223.479 en Albums (Voir les 100 premiers en Albums)

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Amazon.com: 12 commentaires
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Brilliant Performances of Chopin's music from Pollini 20 février 2005
Par John Kwok - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Maurizio Pollini's exhilirating performance of Chopin's 1st Piano Concerto was recorded when he was 18, soon after he won first prize in an international prize competition, the Warsaw Chopin Competition, which included legendary pianist Artur Rubinstein as among its jurors; Rubinstein remarked that Pollini was technically a better pianist than himself and his fellow jurors! Pollini's playing is replete with warmth and technical elegance, in stark contrast to his recent, "colder" Deutsche Grammophon recordings of works by Chopin and Brahms. The Philharmonia Orchestra under the baton of Paul Kletzi gives a fine performance too, though there are instances, most notably the first movement, where its tempi tend to be a bit rushed. The Nocturnes, Ballade and Polonaise which close this recording were recorded eight years later, following a recital in Italy - and further study with Benedetti after winning the Chopin Competition - and still demonstrate Pollini's wam affinity for Chopin's music. My own personal favorites of these works are the 5th Nocturne and the Polonaise, but the others are well played too. Without question, both recordings helped cement Pollini's reputation as a keen, sympathetic interpreter of Chopin, and rank quite well against similar recordings from the likes of Rubinstein and Horowitz. The sound quality is quite good, due to EMI's state-of-the-art digital remastering. It's taken me almost a year to hear this CD, and am thriled that I am did, showing a wonderful side to Pollini's playing that I was unfamiliar with.
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Chopin's Opus 11 performed by the young Pollini 20 avril 2010
Par Timothy P. Koerner - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This review is my celebration of two anniversaries. Composer Frederic Chopin was born 200 years ago, and this recording was made 50 years ago today.

Chopin's piano concerto in F minor op 11, while carrying the number 1, was actually his second piano concerto. In any case it has always been my favorite of the two. The first maovement (allegro maestoso risoluto) contains a lenghthy (four minutes here) orchestral introduction and is by far the longest of the movements. This is followed by a lovely larghetto romance, inspired apparently by Chopin's love for a singer. What a movement. The highlight of the concerto.
I think the bassoon counter melody (if that is what it is called) is one of the most wonderful moments for this instrument in all of classical music. The concerto concludes with a sprightly rondo.

The soloist, Maurizio Pollini, was at the beginning of what turned out to be a very distinguished career when he made this record on April 20, 1960 at the age of 18. He was the winner of that year's Warsaw Chopin competition and is accompanied here by the Philharmonia Orchestra directed by Paul Kletzki. I acquired the Seraphim LP version a few years after it came out and have alwys admired it; it's been my favorite recorded interpretation of the work. Notice I did not say the "best" version, for I don't believe it is possible or wise to say that. The other versions that I have especially enjoyed over the years are: both of Zimerman's two quite different recordings on DG; Perahia/Mehta on Sony; and Kern/Wit on Harmonia Mundi.

So we have a splendid performance by an 18 year old pianist of a concerto written by a 19 year old composer. Definitely one of EMI's "Great Recordings of the Century". The CD also includes four Chopin nocturnes, a ballade, and a polonaise. I highly recommend it.
Tim Koerner April 2010
12 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The Best Ever Performance of Chopin's 1st Concerto 12 juin 2004
Par Chaconnesque - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This performance was given in 1960, early in Pollini's career, before his interpretation of works became increasingly 'cold'. Not here, where the playing was warm, and entirely appropriate. Never have I heard the rubato given with such spontaniety and yet with no sign of 'mannerisms' that often affect other pianists, even including Argerich or Zimerman. Contrary to what the previous reviewer said, the 2nd movement was exceedingly beautifully played and ethereal! And what a playful rondo! I have never heard a better performance.
9 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Referance performance 2 juin 2002
Par M.Numan inal - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I can briefly say , performance of Pollini in piano concerto no.1 (op.11) is fantastic. Best I have ever listen. Better than Zimerman (with Carlo Maria Gýulini/Los Angles Philh. Orch.) and Argerich (with C.Abbado/London Symph.Orch.) Strongly recommended.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A definitive, legendary Chopin Concerto #1 by the young Pollini 27 juillet 2011
Par R. Nadel - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
The young Maurizio Pollini exploded on to the classical music scene in 1960 with this outstanding and moving account of Chopin's Piano Concerto #1, which has since attained legendary status.

That golden period of classical music was crowded with stellar piano virtuosi who were already internationally renowned for their technique, musical individuality, and decades of Chopin recitals: Rubinstein, Horowitz, Arrau, Weissenberg, and Richter are towering examples. All these artists commanded not just respect, but reverence.

Yet, Pollini made a name for himself when he won the International Chopin Competition in Warsaw in 1960, at the age of 18. Rubinstein himself, one of the judges at that competition, is reputed to have declared "This boy can play the piano better than any of us". Pollini made this recording shortly after winning that competition.

Pollini put the world on notice with this performance.

In the first movement Pollini amazingly displays a perfect balance between muscular power and balletic agility - magically spontaneous in its effect. He is greatly aided by the subtle and balanced accompaniment of conductor Paul Kletzki and the Philharmonia Orchestra. Everything blends and melds so wonderfully, and the orchestral nuances truly contribute to the special nature of this performance.

In the second movement, Pollini's playing is poetic, tender, and deft. His choices of rubato in the gently lilting melodies seem perfectly judged - and again the accompaniment by Kletzki et al is in complete sympathy. Listen to the woodwind accompaniment - just the right audible level and warmth in counterpoint with the soloist. And Kletzki does not let the music drag, which might otherwise kill the momentum of a romantic slow movement.

Pollini's technique in the runs and trills of the finale are breathtaking and very very clean, contributing overall to a very exciting conclusion to this great concerto.

Do not be put off by the age of this recording. The remastered sound quality is excellent. Astoundingly so. There is no tell-tale constriction or flatness to the sound at all. The piano and orchestra all sound completely open and full, for the entire performance. I can't overstate how natural and full the piano acoustic is.

The rest is, as they say, history. Pollini is now ranked among the Rubinsteins and Horowitzes, and no one in the ensuing years has released a recording of this concerto to unseat Pollini's from 1960. That is saying something when you think of the field of exceptional piano geniuses of recent times: Askhenazy, Kovacevich, Argerich, Ohlsson, Pogorelich, Zimerman, Ax, etc., to name just some of the most recorded.

It goes without saying (but I'll say it) that the shorter works in this collection, recorded 10 years later, are all excellent, providing additional opportunity for Pollini to display his poetry, technique, and overall artistry.

The shorter works make a nice bonus to the main attraction on this disc: Pollini's legendary performance of Chopin's beautiful Piano Concerto #1.
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