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Mozart: Mass in C minor, K. 427 (417a)
 
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Mozart: Mass in C minor, K. 427 (417a)

2 septembre 1991 | Format : MP3

EUR 10,99 (TVA incluse le cas échéant)
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x98036ed0) étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires
17 internautes sur 20 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x980fc294) étoiles sur 5 Mozart's "Mass" Appeal 8 octobre 2005
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Known for having elevated the symphony and the opera to popular levels in his lamentably short life, Mozart was also substantially involved in sacred music. Among many smaller works for solo chorus and for combined choral/orchestral forces, he composed an enormous seventeen settings of the Latin Mass, of which this is his last. But this C Minor mass, which is said he composed in 1782 and 1783, was never really completed in a way Mozart found satisfactory, and thus it has been up to others to put this work into coherent form. The recording here is based on the reconstruction done by Salzburg composer and musicologist Helmut Eder; he worked on the "Et Incanatus Est" section of the Credo, as well as the concluding Sanctus and Benedictus sections. The work is still Mozart's, and is scored for a fairly substantial orchestra: one flute; pairs of oboes, bassoons, horns, and trumpets; three trombones; timpani; organ; and the full string compliment, plus four soloists and chorus.

Bringing all this together would be a massive task for anyone, and on this recording made in December 1990, that task falls to Claudio Abbado, who was then in his second full year as the music director of the Berlin Philharmonic, having taken over for the departed Herbert von Karajan. Both Abbado and the Berliners are no strangers to Mozart, and the proof is in this large-scale recording, featuring a distinguished ensemble of vocal soloists (Barbara Bonney; Arleen Auger; Hans Peter Blochwitz; Robert Holl), and the Berlin Radio Chorus. Maintaining the Berlin Philharmonic's ultra-high standards of performance would have challenged even the best, but Abbado manages it with style, staying true to Mozart's intentions and helping to bring back to prominence a choral piece of the composer's that sometimes stands in the long-shadow of the Requiem and thus is less familiar to audiences. As a rare and somewhat unknown Mozart piece, this Great C Minor 17th Mass is well worth seeking out.
2 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x98025714) étoiles sur 5 Mass of Oblivion 22 juillet 2011
Par Bernard Michael O'Hanlon - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Abbado's decade-long reign represented the lowest ebb in the history of the Berlin Philharmonic. Ever so 'democratically' - whatever that means - he exorcised the famous sheen that so characterised the recordings of Furtwangler and Karajan (no mean feat in itself). Nowadays, the Berliners sound like another first class orchestra. Its Klang is gone and perhaps forever.

And here's another recording from his tenure that will be forgotten like so many others. Oh, Rest in Oblivion, those Bruckner recordings, Beethoven cycles, Dvorak 8 & 9, Tchaikovsky 1812, all those boring Mahler symphonies and other titbits. Abbado as Ozymandias might even utter the challenge to posterity: "Look upon my works, ye mighty, and yawn."

If you like your Mozart bland, skimmed down, salt-free and trimmed of fat, this is for you. You might as well be listening to Neville Marriner on a tepid day. The orchestra is the Berlin Phil in name alone. The soloists sing stylishly but they cannot mitigate the boredom. Niceness and sensibility prevail over any recognition that the Mass in C Minor is a stupendous masterpiece (BTW, the other reviewer's claim that K 427 is a "rare and somewhat unknown Mozart piece" is surely slapstick). Any such performance should command as much trepidation as an ascent of K2 - but not here: as is his wont in Mozart, Uncle Claudio dutifully delivers on the notes - to no vivid end. A deeper interpretative position is completely lacking.

I purchased this CD. I took it back the next day, redfaced. The likes of Karajan Mozart: Great Mass in C minor and Leppard Mozart: Mass in C minor both commune with Real Presence in this Mass.

Don't underwrite mediocrity - or cultural atrocities.
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