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Musique Pour Orchestre /Vol.1

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Détails sur le produit

  • Interprète: Jeffrey Biegel
  • Compositeur: Leroy Anderson
  • CD (31 janvier 2008)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Naxos
  • ASIN : B000ZJVHW6
  • Autres versions : Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 130.370 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Descriptions du produit

Concerto per pianoforte, The Golden Years, Fiddle-Faddle - Leroy Anderson ha stabilito una sua originale posizione nella storia della musica americana. Molto ancorato alle sue tradizioni alcuni brani potrebbero entrare nelle classifiche del Pop. Per questa integrale discografica la famiglia Anderson ha reso disponibile del materiale inedito.Jeffrey Biegel, pianoforte; BBC Concert Orchestra, Leonard Slatkin


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Format: CD Achat vérifié
Leroy Anderson compositeur de musique légère américain, est quasi inconnu en France sauf peu-être pour "La machine à écrire" et "Rêves oubliés" (repris récemment dans le film "Populaire"). Je connaissais son nom et quelques pièces célèbres dans une compilation d'enregistrements originaux dirigés par le compositeur (dont le célèbre "Sleighride"). Mais j'avais envie de découvrir en détail son œuvre et cette anthologie de musique orchestrale en 4 volumes parue il y a quelque 10 ans chez Naxos me semblait un excellent moyen.
Le volume 1 tient ses promesses, prise de son et direction d'orchestre de Statkin excellents (comme toujours chez Naxos), j'ai découvert la musique de Leroy Anderson, qui se savoure avec plaisir. Tous les morceaux sont intéressants sauf peu être "the Music Box" qui est un pot pourri de pièces classiques célébres arrangées et combinées à la manière d'une musique de dessin animée. Il faut donc savoir que Leroy Anderson maniait l'humour et la dérision dans sa musique comme personne et y incluait souvent des citations musicales d'œuvres connues. Un volume 1 prometteur qui me donne envie de continuer à découvrir l'anthologie intégrale.
Donc une très bonne anthologie. Je le recommande sans hésitation si vous avez des goût musicaux éclectiques.
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Format: CD
Un coup de blues, pas le moral? Essayez "Bugler'S Holiday" et c'est reparti.
Pas indispensable mais ça fait du bien
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Amazon.com: HASH(0xa2d621ec) étoiles sur 5 16 commentaires
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa2322d98) étoiles sur 5 America's Iconic Light Music Composer 11 février 2008
Par J Scott Morrison - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
To those of us of a certain age, the music of Leroy Anderson represents the ne plus ultra of American light symphonic music. From the mid-1930s on Anderson was encouraged and his music was played frequently by Arthur Fiedler and the Boston Pops. It wasn't long before his music was being played by practically every ensemble in the country. One of his pieces, 'Blue Tango', even topped the popular hit parade for almost four months in the early 1950s. This CD is said to be the first in a series that will present all of Anderson's extant works, and it contains not only such familiar pieces as 'Fiddle-Faddle', 'Bugler's Holiday', 'Belle of the Ball', 'Blue Tango', and 'The Classical Jukebox' but others that are almost completely unknown, including his only essay in extended form, the Piano Concerto.

Not so well known are 'The First Day of Spring', a delicate dreamlike piece featuring a lovely horn melody, or 'Clarinet Candy', one of a set of pieces (including 'Fiddle-Faddle' and 'Bugler's Holiday') singling out a soloist (or soloists) from the orchestra. The 'Governor Bradford March' is the least Anderson-like piece here; it is a fairly straightforward Sousa-esque march written in honor of a Massachusetts governor in 1948; this is its first recording. 'The Captains and Kings' and 'The Golden Years' are mildly nostalgic (and perhaps ironic) celebrations of time gone by. 'China Doll', 'Arietta', and 'Balladette', those less known, are obviously on first hearing from Anderson's unmistakable pen.

The Piano Concerto, played here by pianist Jeffrey Biegel, has not had much play since its première by Eugene List in 1953. Anderson withdrew it as he was dissatisfied with its first movement. (I frankly think the jazzy fugato in that first movement is one of the best things in it.) He talked of revising it but never did. His widow released it for public performance in 1989 and it has had a few airings since that time. Like all Anderson's music, it is melodic and distinctly American. Slatkin, the BBC Concert Orchestra and Biegel give it a fine performance.

For those of us who have known and loved Anderson's music these past fifty or more years, this CD is self-recommending. For those who are unfamiliar with it, the music here will be ingratiating.

Scott Morrison
6 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa232d1b0) étoiles sur 5 Fiddle-faddle to you too, sir 29 janvier 2008
Par Jim Shine - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Before getting this disc I knew a handful of Anderson's works but nothing here. This album is the first in a projected series of his complete orchestral works, with some premiere recordings promised (on this volume, the Sousa-like Governor Bradford March). My test of a good "light music" disc is, if by the end I don't feel a desperate need to listen to something like Reger's solo viola music then it's a good one. This went down a treat. My own preferences are for the quirkier pieces, the quirkiest of all being The Classical Jukebox, complete with needle-stuck-in-groove effect (which the booklet notes point out will not have any meaning for listeners below a certain age - thanks, make me feel old, why don't you!). But everything is enjoyable here. I didn't warm to the piano concerto at first, largely because I felt Anderson had strayed a bit from his strengths - not out of his depth or anything, just that when you think "piano concerto" the competition is rather strong - but having it on in the background a day later it fitted in nicely with the rest. Unless you really want to get all of Anderson's best-known pieces on one disc, I guess this is as good a place as any to start hearing this entertaining music.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa232972c) étoiles sur 5 Delightful Pieces Played with Passion 19 août 2010
Par David A. Wend - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
I grew up watching the Boston Pops first conducted by Arthur Fiedler, then by John Williams. One did not listen to these concerts without encountering Leroy Anderson. His music was always tuneful and reminded me of a simpler time when the rush of progress was not so fast.

Collected here are some familiar pieces, namely Bugler's Holiday, Blue Tango, Fiddle-Faddle and Chicken Reel. The Golden Years makes me imagine Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire dancing. The Classical Jukebox may strike some people as a tad ridiculous (music purists I am sure cringed) but it is meant in good fun. Perhaps the most interesting piece on this disc is the Piano Concerto from 1953. Anderson was dissatisfied with the music and withdrew the concerto. His widow released the concerto in 1989 and it has become more popular with each performance. The concerto begins with a lively melody kicking off the first movement; the soloist joins with a reflective melody that is explored by soloist and orchestra. The middle movement is a tuneful and carefree; the Finale begins with a delightful, high-spirited melody, followed by a brilliant second subject. The concerto has approachable, tuneful music that would not be considered on a level with composers like Samuel Barber or Aaron Copland but it has a charm that is not forgotten.

This collection reveals Leroy Anderson as a consummate musician with a wealth of melodies. Listening to his music brightens my day and that is as high a complement as I can pay. Leonard Slatkin and the BBC Concert Orchestra perform the pieces with a lively spirit.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa232eb10) étoiles sur 5 Leroy Anderson Collection Worthwhile 10 octobre 2008
Par lee - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
The American Classics series is a rare opportunity to hear virtually all of Leroy Anderson's classic and pop music, including some never before recorded items. The first and third volumes feature most of his well known arrangements for the Boston Pops plus a few surprises. The second volume contains much of his lesser known work. Except for some small quibbles about tempo, Leonard Slatkin and the BBC Concert Orchestra turn in a very creditable job. The announced fourth volume will have some of his longer classical works.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa232ec18) étoiles sur 5 An American Treasure 16 décembre 2012
Par Grady Harp - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Too often American composers who though classically trained and created some serious compositions that deserve to be in the repertoire of our orchestras manage to make their mark on the music world with their `popular compositions. Such is the case for Leroy Anderson. Everyone knows his Typewriter Song for typewriter and orchestra and of course his famous hits such as Blue Tango, Sleigh Ride and so many others that are nearly always included in Pops Programs during summer programs on the green. But listen to the works on this recording and hear how clever an orchestrator he truly was. This recording was made at the Colosseum, Town Hall, Watford UK in 2006: it is the first of a five-volume set that captures all the orchestral music of Anderson.

Leonard Slatkin leads energetic, committed performances of a wide range of Anderson works, and Slatkin and pianist Jeffrey Biegel team up to show us that Anderson was capable of writing a fine Piano Concerto, one that deserves to be more widely known than it currently is. Jeffrey Biegel brings to this somewhat strange combination of Rachmaninov/Ravel/Gershwin influenced concerto a sense of respect and such a fine technique that the concerto in his hands becomes important. The work was premiered by the Grant Park Orchestra in Chicago, under Anderson's baton with Eugene List as soloist, in 1953. It got mixed reviews both there and in a subsequent performance in Cleveland, and Anderson withdrew it. He intended to revise it, but never did, though toward the end of his life he is reported to have found himself coming around to the piece again. After his death, his widow Eleanor Anderson decided to release it in its original form, and Jeffrey Biegel is one of its main proponents now. But then that is one the aspects of Biegel's career that makes him cherishable - his willingness to try new areas of exposing his audience to fresh works, neglected works, obscure works, or transcriptions for piano of famous works for other instruments.

The works include here are as follows: Bugler's Holiday, Blue Tango, The First Day of Spring, Belle of the Ball, Governor Bradford March, Clarinet Candy, The Captains and the Kings, The Golden Years, Chicken Reel, Fiddle-Faddle, Classical Jukebox, China Doll, Balladette, Arietta, and the Concerto In C, for piano and orchestra. It is a terrific memoriam to Leroy Anderson. Grady Harp, December 12
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