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Rachmaninoff / Beethoven: Piano Concertos
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Rachmaninoff / Beethoven: Piano Concertos

28 janvier 1998 | Format : MP3

EUR 10,99 (TVA incluse le cas échéant)
Commandez l'album CD à EUR 15,70 et obtenez gratuitement la version MP3.
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x945b124c) étoiles sur 5 34 commentaires
34 internautes sur 37 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x94aab330) étoiles sur 5 Rachmaninoff excellent 7 juin 2000
Par J. Buxton - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
While I'm glad I have this cd, I wish I would have paid a few dollars more and purchased the Van Cliburn cd that couples the same Rachmaninoff recording found here with the Tchaikovsky concerto. The Rachmaninoff is first rate, with thunderous climaxes, melancholic phrases, and a wonderfully poetic adagio. Also, the huge chord in the final movement that leads to the final few bars brings me goosebumps. I must admit some disappointment with the Beethoven however. Although recorded only a year earlier, the sound quality is not nearly as good. Van Cliburn's playing sounds wonderful, but I often had the sense that he and the orchestra were not entirely together. Pay the few extra dollars and buy the coupling with the Tchaikovsky (which is a legendary recording).
19 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9429551c) étoiles sur 5 Likely to be a first choice. 26 décembre 2004
Par John Austin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
In the chancy business of recording piano concertos, there are so many requirements that it is rare to find a total success. Sometimes pianist and conductor are not in rapport. Aural balancing is sometimes faulty. Interpretation might be valid in parts but lacking in overall perception. The sound spectrum might be limited or distorted.

Several playings of this CD, kindly recommended by a Texas friend, leave me unable to fault it in any way. In the Rachmaninov, the outer movements proceed at an unhurried pace allowing both lyricism and excitement to register, with a poetic account of the second movement separating them. I cannot recall a performance so effective. So architecturally perfect is the Cliburn/Reiner account of the Beethoven "Emperor" Concerto (the one that pianists tell me is the more difficult of the two to play) that it would be misleading to point to any details. This is truly a great recording of the century.

The remastering of these Chicago recordings from the early 1960s is yet another total success.
15 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x940f5a50) étoiles sur 5 A wonderful recording 6 avril 2004
Par facedog99 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Although there are plenty of good renderings of the Emperor to go around (two of my favorites are Rudolf Serkin with Seiji Ozawa and Krystian Zimerman with Leonard Bernstein), this CD should be seriously considered. The tempos are just right, and the recording, considering it was made in the 50's is astonishing. Cliburn doesn't make me feel as though he is rushing to get to the end, as have so many others. But the real jewel here is the Rachmaninoff. It is everything a concerto should be...dazzling piano virtuosity, beautiful orchestral support and heartbreaking tender moments. Listening to this puts a lump in my throat every time.
10 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93f1283c) étoiles sur 5 If Rachmaninoff and Beethoven were alive... 7 janvier 2000
Par ANTONIO - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
...It would be this recording and this interpretation that probably they would choose to hear its music. Although some deficiencies techniques, the clarity and quality of the sound are fantastic, what, allied to a inhaled and sublime interpretation (pianístic and orchestral) it allows to conclude that this disk is precious and must belong obligatorily to any personal disklibrary. Van Cliburn Its for me as the best interpreter of the Rachmaninoff's concertos 2 and 3.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x940f5ea0) étoiles sur 5 Van Cliburn has left us: Ave Atque Vale 27 février 2013
Par Matthew G. Sherwin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Van Cliburn, a musical legend, has passed away; I am very saddened by his death. I confess: I didn't even know he had bone cancer! I was thinking about him just the other night; there is a photo on my fireplace mantelpiece with me sitting on his knee forty years ago. I shall always treasure meeting Mr. Cliburn who was very kind to me and I deeply regret that I won't be able to meet him again.

Van Cliburn (born Harvey Lavan "Van" Cliburn, Jr., July 12, 1934 - February 27, 2013), "became famous in 1958 at the young age of 23 when he won an international piano competition in Moscow at the height of the Cold War, returning home to a parade in his honor and the beginning of five decades of fame." (Gael Fashingbauer Cooper) Of course, this CD and others prove that Cliburn could play masterfully long after that famous piano competition. On this album Van Cliburn masterfully and faultlessly interprets Beethoven's Piano Concerto No. 5, typically referred to as Beethoven's "Emperor" concerto, and Rachmaninoff's Piano Concerto No. 2.

The music is majestic, elegant and timeless. How could it be anything less? With Van Cliburn and Fritz Reiner's conducting of The Chicago Symphony Orchestra we're truly getting nothing but the best here. It shows when you listen to this music! Cliburn plays beautifully with great sensitivity, exercising restraint when it's called for and playing more passionately when appropriate--something Cliburn was renowned for doing time and time again. Cliburn never plays an off note and handles complex tempo and key changes like the pro he always was, too!

In addition, the use of major and minor keys serves to enhance each work of art; Cliburn's ability to handle this seemingly effortlessly along with Reiner and The Chicago Symphony Orchestra is quite evident. The orchestra performs brilliantly all throughout this album and Cliburn's genius breathes new life into everything here by Rachmaninoff and Beethoven.

The liner notes have a black and white picture of Cliburn and there are essays about the music by John N. Burk and John Rosenfield. There are uncredited essays about Van Cliburn and Fritz Reiner; one final uncredited essay is entitled "The History of Living Stereo."

Van Cliburn may have passed away today; but he was truly one of the best pianists of the twentieth century--and perhaps ever--so I doubt he will ever be forgotten. I highly recommend this album for Cliburn fans; people who appreciate brilliant interpretations of these concertos and people who love classical music in general.
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