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Martin : Petite symphonie concertante, 6 Monologues & Concerto for 7 Wind Instruments - Apex
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Martin : Petite symphonie concertante, 6 Monologues & Concerto for 7 Wind Instruments - Apex

1 octobre 1991 | Format : MP3

EUR 7,99 (TVA incluse le cas échéant)
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Détails sur le produit

  • Performers: Armin Jordan & Orchestre de la Suisse Romande
  • Conductors: Armin Jordan & Orchestre de la Suisse Romande
  • Date de sortie d'origine : 24 juin 2003
  • Date de sortie: 1 octobre 1991
  • Label: Warner Classics International
  • Copyright: 2002 Warner Classics, Warner Music UK
  • Métadonnées requises par les maisons de disque: les métadonnées des fichiers musicaux contiennent un identifiant unique d’achat. En savoir plus.
  • Durée totale: 1:02:15
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B0025C29L4
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 196.409 en Albums (Voir les 100 premiers en Albums)

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3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Gagarin Xavier le 2 février 2010
Format: CD
La musique de frank Martin ne ressemble à aucune autre, moderne tout en restant accessible. J'ai connu frank Martin par la symphonie concertante entendue une fois sur france-musiques et celle-ci m'avait interpellé. L'interprétation ainsi que la qualité technique me semble tout à fait satisfaisante
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Amazon.com: 5 commentaires
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Fine Modern Versions of 3 Outstanding Martin Works 28 janvier 2004
Par Nicholas A. Deutsch - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
The 3 works here, 2 for orchestra & one for baritone & orchestra, are among the finest by the great Swiss composer Frank Martin (1890-1974). They all date from the 1940s, when - after many years of hard work - he had finally achieved his highly individual mature style, particularly in matters of harmony. His most famous work, the "Petite Symphonie Concertante" for the unique combination of harp, harpsichord, piano & double string orchestra, remains as fresh & exhilarating as the day it was first performed; the "Concerto for 7 Wind Instruments" never ceases to delight in the ingenious, expressive ways Martin uses his soloists, separately & in various combinations. The "Six Monologues from 'Everyman'" - settings for voice & orchestra of excerpts from Hugo von Hofmannsthal's modern version of the medieval religious drama - is one of the 20th century's most moving song cycles, & has been performed and/or recorded by numerous well-known (bass-)baritones, including Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau, Heinz Rehfuss (both with Martin), Theo Adam, Jose van Dam, David Wilson-Johnson, Matthias Goerne, Hakan Hagegard & Thomas Quasthoff; there is a searing recent recording of the original piano version by Roman Trekel on Berlin Classics.
These performances are expertly conducted by Armin Jordan, very well-played & recorded; I think they'll hold up well over time. The "Petite Symphonie Concertante" is the pick of the lot - nice to have Christiane Jacottet, who once recorded Martin's Harpsichord Concerto under the composer, as one of the soloists - : shrewdly paced & with exceptionally well-judged recording balance. Some of the solo parts in the Concerto have been played with more assertive sense of character elsewhere, but the teamwork here is just fine, & again Jordan judges the "build" of the piece expertly. He also resists the temptation of equating "spiritual" with "slow" in the Monologues - not all conductors do. My only reservations have to do with baritone Gilles Cachemaille. He certainly sings beautifully & with great sincerity, but (as elsewhere) I find his voice when at "average" volume oddly inexpressive, if pleasant in timbre; as soon as the line rises in pitch & volume the performance comes to life. But if this is not the most emotionally heart-piercing version of the piece, it is still very good. And overall, if you're looking for good modern versions of these 3 works, or are just curious about Martin's music, this is a real bargain. (Note: These performances were previously issued on Cascavelle, at a considerably higher price. But although this is a "bargain" re-issue, it still comes with full text & translation for the song cycle - thanks, Warner Classics!)
10 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A valuable bargain-priced guide to this edgy Swiss 16 mai 2004
Par R. J. Stove - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Nicholas Deutsch's review, elsewhere on Amazon.com, seems a thoroughly judicious assessment: though I find Cachemaille's black-marble bass-baritone timbre more impressive (at all volume levels) than he does, and the CONCERTO's invention less so. Armin Jordan's direction is as meticulous in that piece, and displays as keen a judgement of tonal balance, as always. Those who know the work merely from Ernest Ansermet's boisterous and, in all conscience, fairly unkempt early-stereo version will be surprised to discover how much fine detail comes through here. I just wish the music itself - dating from 1949 - did not sound so often like a tired re-run of the mighty 1945 PETITE SYMPHONIE CONCERTANTE, although the bell-like tolling of the CONCERTO's central funeral march represents Martin near his best, and the finale's beery trumpet flourishes indicate a sardonic amusement not often associated with this edgy Swiss.

Had I been laying down the law in the present CD's production process I should have jettisoned the CONCERTO in favor of POLYPTIQUE, Martin's jolting meditation (for solo violin and string orchestra) on Christ's Passion. This Spaetlese, which seems to acquire a new force and strength in the age of Mel Gibson, dates from 1973; it confirms that age did not weary the 83-year-old Martin, nor custom stale his considerable - if not exactly infinite - variety. Still, at least we have here the ever-haunting JEDERMANN MONOLOGUES, some of the most somber inspirations that vocal music of the last 100 years can show, but also some of the most noble. They breathe the same air as Brahms's FOUR SERIOUS SONGS, though this air has understandably become more oppressive with the horrors of the 20th century, horrors which impinged with particular sharpness upon Martin's icily yet desperately religious temperament.

As for the PSC itself, Jordan's interpretation is more sober and less dramatic than some; it lacks the venomous malice that older conductors have conveyed, and has a statuesque quality that I have ended up rather relishing, with attention paid to all sorts of string filigree that more violent performances overlook altogether. Good if needlessly brief annotations, full JEDERMANN texts, expert engineering (the PSC notoriously abounds in balance problems, tackled here with above-average skill), and a scarcely believable bargain price: you cannot go seriously wrong with this reissue.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Golden Means 17 août 2008
Par Reviewer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Frank Martin (1890-1974) was one of the few 20th C composers who could write almost entirely within the harmonic and structural idiom of European classicism without sounding corny or cozy. His musical goals were always golden proportion and sober emotionalism rather than shock-value originality. The three compositions on this CD, all written in the 1940s, are a fine sampling of his art.

The Petite Symphonie Concertante, scored for two string choirs, piano, harpsichord, and harp, demonstrates Martin's superb control of the primary values of symphonic composition -- melody, rhythmic development, and orchestral color. The third movement especially reminds me of Prokofiev; Martin lacks the sardonic wit of Prokofiev but compensates with sustained intelligence.
The Six Monologues for bariton voice and orchestra, using texts by Hugo von Hofmannstal, are sung vigorously and movingly by Gilles Cachemaille. These intensely religious songs might well be compared to the Barefoot Songs of Swedish composer Allan Pettersson. In fact, Martin often reminds me of Pettersson, though he's easier to appreciate -- less consistently bleak, without the Swede's Kierkegaardian singularity, but with his own memorable melodic serenity.
The Concerto for Seven Instruments and Percussion also elicits a comparison, to similar ensemble pieces by the mature Leos Janacek. I've performed the bassoon part in this piece; it's magnificent fun to do, and if you listen intently, you'll hear the pleasure in the playing of these seven wind-instrument virtuosi from the Orchestre de la Suisse Romande.

I've compared Martin to three of my favorite 20th C composers - Prokofiev, Pettersson, and Janacek - not only because of noted similarities but also because I suspect Martin is a composer of the same rank, though I've heard considerably less of his music.
A splendid introduction to the music of Frank Martin! 14 septembre 2014
Par Joseph Kline PhD, MD - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Frank Martin is a 20th century Swiss composer, son of a Calvinist minister, who is known primarily for his Petite Symphony Concertante, the lead work on this Apex album that was recorded in 1989 and 1991. The album also includes performances of Martin’s 6 Monologe aus Jedermann and Concerto for 7 Wind Instruments. All are performed by Armin Jordan and the Orchestre de la Suisse Romande.

The Petite Symphony Concertante is an attractive, mostly melancholic work. The piano, harpsichord, and harp have particularly vital roles in the piece, and at times the work seems more like a concerto for keyboard instruments. The music is extremely accessible and equally enjoyable. The 1st movement comprises 2/3 of the work, with the remaining two movements taking only about 8  minutes in total. With the abundance of melancholy in the Symphony (and the other works on this disc), it seems clear that Martin has a special connection with this mood. As a psychiatrist, I find this rather intriguing. This is beautiful music, and an excellent place to begin with the works of this superb composer.

The 6 Monologes feature a fine-sounding baritone (Gilles Cachemaille). As I don’t particularly enjoy song after the 19th century romantics, so I found the orchestration to be the star in this work. For solo voice aficionados, the Monologes should be of great interest and satisfaction. The Concerto for 7 Wind Instruments, timpani, percussion, and string orchestra was of much greater interest for me. This is superb writing, and the Concerto is an interesting and entertaining piece. This more like a true concerto with the 7 wind instruments supported by a string orchestra. The 3rd movement, in particular, is alive with congenial rhythms and sonorities. There is also considerable percussion – timpani, for the most part, but also snare drum. The ensemble work here is exquisite and the performance polished.

This is an interesting album comprised of some superb music by Frank Martin. While the Petite Symphony is the most well-known, I found the Concerto for 7 Wind Instruments to be the most enjoyable. Sound is excellent. Martin may not be as exciting or inspired-sounding as other 20th century composers, but the listener should enjoy the music nonetheless. The Orchestra de la Suisse Romane play with energy and precision. HIGHLY RECOMMENDED for the Petite Symphony and especially for the Concerto, but others should fine the Monologes very satisfying, as well!!
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
My favorite recording of Frank Martin's music 3 mai 2011
Par William J. Coburn - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
This recording from Apex contains the three pieces of Martin which I like the most, and the performances are all excellent. This CD is a good introduction to Martin's music. Actually, it is the perfect introduction to his music.
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