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Mussorgsky: St. John's Night on Bare Mountain; Works
 
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Mussorgsky: St. John's Night on Bare Mountain; Works

10 novembre 1997 | Format : MP3

EUR 10,99 (TVA incluse le cas échéant)
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4.3 étoiles sur 5
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Format: CD
Ce disque vaut essentiellement pour l'époustouflante Nuit de la St Jean sur le Mont Chauve, une des 2 versions de l'œuvre de Moussogrsky lui-même. C'est encore plus impressionnant que la version pour orchestre seule (aussi enregistrée par Abbado sur un autre disque).
Le reste du CD est moins captivant, et pour Khovanschina, mieux vaut se tourner vers l'intégrale d'Abbado en CD ou surtout en DVD (meilleure distribution).
En tout cas, une chose est sûre après l'écoute de ce disque : fuire la version Rimsky de la Nuit sur le Mont Chauve.
Remarque sur ce commentaire 9 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Par YAKA le 21 octobre 2014
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Abbado est tres en vogue depuis son décès.Peu nombreux sont les enregistrements de la nuit ...qu'on retrouve à l'acte trois de l'opéra 'la foire de Sorotchingsy".En isolé je crois que c'est la seule version disponible(?) Mais pourquoi avoir voulu insérer dans le programme des extraits chantés de 'Kovantchtchina" et pas extraordinairement de plus? Le reste est intéressant et connu .Au total on peut acquérir au meilleur prix si possible.
Remarque sur ce commentaire Une personne a trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
je suis un béotien en musique classique et surtout en opéra(le cas ici). J'adore l'introduction musicale de pièce, maintes fois samplée ou utilisée par des films et groupes de raps. Les paroles sont dignes d'un album de métal(gloire à satan, sorcières et autres...). Les autres morceaux sont plus traditionnels.
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Amazon.com: HASH(0xa0588684) étoiles sur 5 6 commentaires
20 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9eb5c3a4) étoiles sur 5 Mussourgsky's orchestral pieces 23 août 2005
Par Viewer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
The cd is unique for including Mussorgsky's rarely-performed independent orchestral pieces:

Intermezzo in modo classico, The Capture of Kars and the Scherzo.

The conductor, Claudio Abbado, takes advantage of the sensitive modern digital sound to produce a record full of inspiration.

The Berliner Philharmoniker responds to him terrifically.

Kotcherga, older than he was is Abbado's dvd of Khovanshchina, sings Shaklovity's aria like a Dosifey or a Boris, and his Chernobog is thrilling.

Tarasova has a real depth of tone which great Marfas such as Semtschuk and Cossotto lacked. She is described as a mezzo but both here and in Boris Godunov (where she played the innkeeper) she sounds like a contralto.

The choir here sings with better diction than in Abbado's Khovanshchina dvd.

The only problem is the packing:

There's no mention of who orchestrated the excerpts from Khovanshchina. (Shostakovich, I guess)

On the whole, this is a perfect example of Mussorgsky's art (and Abbado's).
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9ec805a0) étoiles sur 5 Excellent versions of fascinating music 19 mars 2012
Par G.D. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Mussorgsky wrote so many versions of the famous Night on the Bare Mountain that it is virtually impossible to keep track, and I'll have to refer anyone curious to the booklet notes or a substantial biography to track the editions, versions, arrangements, and revisions. Suffice to say, the version we get here is not the "standard" Rimsky-Korsakov version, but the version for bass-baritone, children's chorus, chorus and orchestra he adapted for his unfinished opera Sorochinsky Fair (there are two presumably semi-complete versions of the opera in the catalogue, by the way, though I have heard neither), called "Gritsko's Dream" or "The Young Peasant's Dream" - it is, by the way, this version Rimsky used as the basis for his famous orchestral arrangement. To add confusion, there are several versions of the opera as well, but I do not know whether there are any significant differences with respect to the scene at hand.

In any case, this is an even darker, more powerful, and more nightmarish piece than the more well-known version, though it lacks the coherence, seamlessness and cumulative momentum of the Rimsky version. Abbado and his forces generate tremendous energy, smoldering, intense and withering - Abbado reins it in just enough to let it hammer each lightning bolt in with maximal potency, and the vocal forces are scintillating. The Khovanshchina selections should of course not distract anyone from the complete work (also recorded by Abbado), but at least Abbado knows this music well - including what moods the various elements seek to convey - and this is readily apparent. The famous Prelude is atmospheric and shimmering, and the arias are excellently paced and excellently sung.

More importantly still, we get fine performances of Mussorgsky's more rarely encountered orchestral pieces. The Scherzo in B flat and the pictorial (perhaps despite the title) Intermezzo "in modo classico" are both relatively light works, but with some personal touches and fine melodies - eminently worth hearing. The Festive March from Mlada is thoroughly enjoyable and spirited, and a worthy encore for virtually any program. It is all well recorded, and if you don't know these works or versions I strongly urge you to check it out. St. John's Night will certainly grip you and come as a surprise even if you know it in other, better-known guises, and the rest of the program consists of some really first-rate music.
6 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa01a9a80) étoiles sur 5 Mussorgsky, Abbado, And Berlin (Review #2) 1 mai 2013
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Three orchestral versions of Modest Mussorgsky's musical masterpiece of the macabre, "A Night On Bald Mountain", survive today, and flourish quite well: the one in the composer's own hands; the best-known version that Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov arranged; and the re-orchestration by Leopold Stokowski that wound up serving as a musical backdrop for the frightening final segment of Disney's 1940 animated classic FANTASIA. A fourth version is the choral version associated with Nikolai Gogol's story "The Sorochintsky Fair." It is this latter version of "Bald Mountain" that is the centerpiece of this 1996 recording by Claudio Abbado and the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra for Sony (the third such recording Abbado has made of it, and, strangely, the second time in only a few short years that he has tackled it; a 1994 DG recording with this same orchestra used Mussorgsky's original orchestral version).

With vocal help from bass-baritone Anatoli Kotcherga, the Berlin Radio Chorus, and the South Tirol Children's Choir, Abbado and the Berliners give a savage performance of this frightening masterpiece in its vocal version, depicting the dark witches' Sabbath and the appearance of Chernobog, the devil known in Russian folklore (and which was so vividly presented in animated form in FANTASIA). The work is buttressed on this recording by other Mussorgsky pieces as well. The suite from the composer's opera "Khovanschina" features Mr. Kotcherga, and Russian soprano Mariana Tarasova; and the recording is fleshed out with shorter works like the Scherzo In B Flat, the Symphonic Intermezzo In The Classical Mode (in B Minor), and the Festive March from Mussorgsky's fragmented 1872 opera/ballet "Mlada."

All of these works are performed quite here on this recording; and that is a good thing, since neither of these works is necessarily a staple of the concert repertoire (this choral version of "Night On Bald Mountain", while suitably horrifying, doesn't get nearly the attention that the Rimsky-Korsakov re-orchestration does, or even Stokowski's). As such, it was a good thing for Abbado and the Berlin Philharmonic to have given us a glimpse into the many hidden crevices of Mussorgsky the way they do here. And among other things, it gives us an idea of what was to come from composers like Igor Stravinsky, whose monumental 1913 ballet "The Rite Of Spring" might very well owe a little debt to this early masterpiece of the musical macabre.

Essential listening, especially if you want to compare it with Abbado's 1994 DG of it, sans chorus.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa01a9774) étoiles sur 5 Consider this alternative... 23 octobre 2015
Par J. R. Lewis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
I've followed Abbado's explorations of Mussorgsky's orchestral and choral works enthusiastically over the years, but I have a problem with this recording. I would not disparage the quality of the performances here; however I must disagree with Mr. Baack's characterization of this recording as "brilliant." The sound is flat, entirely two-dimensional, projects no sense of depth of sound-staging. Moreover, it is all mid-range, with bass content that ranges from weak and thin to non-existent. Abbado's recordings on RCA and DG are far superior sonically.

For fans of "Night on Bald (or 'the Bare') Mountain" in its' choral incarnation, I have an alternative recommendation, although the rest of the musical program on the disc is different. It's on a cd entitled "Heaven and Hell," by the New Jersey (!) Symphony, conducted by Zdenek Macal. The sound (on Delos) is rich and full and the performance is fiercely committed.
9 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa01a9ad4) étoiles sur 5 WICKED!! 14 janvier 2007
Par James Baack - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Awesome and brilliant recording of Mussorgsky's "Night on Bare Mountain" with a full orchestra and choir. It will bring you chills as it fills the air with sounds of evil incarnation and darkness only to be followed by divine and majestic absolution. Good album to play at Halloween time and a good introduction to get kids interested in classical music.

Buy this album and play it LOUD!!
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