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Schubert: String Quintet, Quartet In G, Quartet In D Minor
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Schubert: String Quintet, Quartet In G, Quartet In D Minor

2 novembre 2009 | Format : MP3

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Applications Amazon Music
Titre Artiste
Disc 2
Digital Booklet: Schubert: String Quintet, Quartet in G, Quartet in D minor
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Détails sur le produit

  • Date de sortie d'origine : 2 novembre 2009
  • Date de sortie: 2 novembre 2009
  • Nombre de disques: 2
  • Label: Warner Classics
  • Métadonnées requises par les maisons de disque: les métadonnées des fichiers musicaux contiennent un identifiant unique d’achat. En savoir plus.
  • Durée totale: 2:29:45
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B002SX2UU0
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 150.639 en Albums (Voir les 100 premiers en Albums)

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Amazon.com: 9 commentaires
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An indispensable set 18 mars 2013
Par Jurgen Lawrenz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I notice Sante Fe quoting a British review that these are "brisk and businesslike" performances. His own comments describe very different, indeed inviting qualities, and after taking the plunge I am glad to have taken his advice. As for the British review, I can only surmise that those words were written as "press copy" without an actual audition of the album or else that the reviewer is tone deaf and therefore in the wrong profession.
After all, who could miss, after the opening statement of No. 14, that the Belcea players seem to have interrogated the "Death and the Maiden" title as to its real meaning? Perhaps they read the poem - not a bad idea since Schubert was obviously deeply impressed by it. What they convey here makes for a very different feeling than you get from practically all other readings: a sense of furtive menace, of shivering fear. They play this section pianissimo in the higher register, and emphasise the threatening darkness of the lower strings. A highly innovative approach, carried through with complete conviction into the 2nd movement which brings the song itself into the picture. The bleak grimaces of the Scherzo - this astonishing pre-echo of the "Nibelungen Not" (Wagner, Siegfried Prelude Act I!) - and the hell-ride through the dark forest of the Presto bring out a cumulative sense of despair that forces one to understand that this work is one of the great tragic poems of mankind - musically on par with the Appassionata or BWV 542, which Adorno appropriately called "black music".
Their rendition of the G major Quartet and the Quintet is no less successful - if this is the right word. I can hardly go into detail, as desirable as it might be. The sense of mystery that pervades No. 15; the ineffable, rapturous beauty of the Quintet, have rarely been realised with such conviction of their "rightness".
I think the overriding point here is that the Belcea Quartet have obviously looked very deeply into the arch-romantic textures of these works and sought to bring them out. This is not the same as "deep thought", rather a deep immersion and response on an emotional level. This is something most musicians eschew, especially the younger ones, because such an almost naked expression of feelings is not only unfashionable, but also beyond their reach. This music is born from grief and suffering; and it may not occur to glib commentators like the above-quoted reviewer, that art is the "voice given to me when I fall mute in my despair", to paraphrase the Goethe whose poems meant so much to Schubert. Where the Belcea musicians found the resources to express it I do not know, but it is their willingness to surrender completely to its demands and seek the answer in the pressure of their bows on the strings that produced the conviction of their music making.
Schubertians who understand what I am trying to convey in my poor words here will take the hint - and will be amply rewarded, I believe.
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An outstanding set of performances from a top notch ensemble 2 décembre 2012
Par I. Giles - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
The Belcea Quartet have established themselves over the last few years as one of the best young quartets on the world scene. Most importantly for me they can be relied on to play accurately in tune whatever the changing difficulties of the scores that are being performed. There is nothing so agonising as out-of tune string chamber music and it is a mystery to me how so many respected quartets from previous generations simply cannot play in tune. No such problems here.

Not only do the Belcea's play in tune, they also play with good tone control and, on top of all that, they play unfailingly musically. This disc is a good example of all of these achievements. String quintets are particularly demanding for string players as here is no fixed pitch instrument to tune to (such as in a piano or clarinet quintet for example).

In terms of interpretation, these pieces are played with an awareness that they are works of maturity but nevertheless still works of a relatively young man. As a result speeds may be steady at times but these are balanced by passages of considerable vitality such as in finales. With such well-known works it is easy to fall into a listeners 'rut' of expectation. Provided a reasonably open mind is kept as regards small details it is likely that these performances will feel and sound completely convincing in their own way. They have now replaced my earlier, much respected, previous recordings and I am happy to own just this one quintet anf 15th quartet. I must own up to another Death and the Maiden though.

This pair of discs may be the only version you will actually need of these works and are suitable as a rewarding 'only' version. However, they will also be ideal as an alternative view for collectors of multiple versions. The quality of the recording is excellent and provides a good balance between the players/instruments.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A great achievement and a must-listen for anyone who loves these late Schubert masterpieces 12 janvier 2013
Par Santa Fe Listener - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
From their ecstatic reviews at home, I suppose the Belcea Qt. has supplanted the Lindsays as the pet quartet of British critics. This is one genre that has never been really strong there; the greatest quartet in London in the postwar era was the Amadeus, made up of German refugees. I never found the Lindays competitive on the international scene, but the Belceas are in Schubert and Britten - the two composers I've herd them in - and now they've launched a complete Beethoven cycle.

A newcomer could be scared off by one glowing London review that praises the Belceas Schubert for being "refreshingly brisk and business-like." In fact it is daring and bold, highly varied in dynamics, deeply felt but without romantic-era gestures. I bought this twofer after being surprised and delighted by their first Schubert CD featuring the Rosamunde Qt. in a reading that was the best in many years. Here they give us the Death and the Maiden Qt., the frequent disc-mate of the Rosamunde, but also the even more challenging Quintet in C and Quartet no. 15, one of the most enigmatic works in late Schubert.

As before, EMI's recorded sound is clear, close-up, and clear. On my system there's no digital glare in the upper registers, but listeners should be aware that the dynamic range between piano and fortissimo is unusually wide. In the Quintet this is matched by wide mood swings, from hushed calm to turbulent outbursts, in keeping with the modern view of Schubert as a more troubled, even tragic personality than anyone thought until recently. It's an exaggerated viewpoint, and happily the Belcea don't go overboard. The Quintet is a heavenly work that reaches for transcendence, not moroseness.

For its energy, commitment, and fine playing, I'd calla this one of the two or three best recordings of the past few decades. The interpretation is large-scaled, befitting a work that expresses the widest scope of Schubert's musical gifts. For me, the template was set by the classic reading led by Isaac Stern and Pablo Casals, although an equally deep reading form a Russian group led by Oleg Kagan almost equals it for insight and musicianship. How gratifying that the Belcea don't shirk the expressive challenges of the score, as it evident in their tranquil but intense reading of the slow movement, where the eruption of the agitated middle section is handled with controlled abandon.

Sometimes with great performances it's best to skip the details, letting the listener launch his own self-discovery. I'll just say that the two masterpieces on CD 2 are also thrillingly done in the same bold style.
18 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Superb 17 janvier 2010
Par William S. Young - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I have many versions of the Death & the Maiden quartet & this is the only one I would set along side of the 1937 Busch Quartet recording. If the Busch Quartet could be brought back at the height of their powers and taken to a modern studio...this would be the result. I can't imagine anything ever surpassing what the Belcea Quartet has done here. Absolutely superb.
5 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
outstanding performances and recording 5 janvier 2012
Par YIP Alex - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Without any questions the leading version in these works. The Death and the Maiden is overwhelming in its emotion, particularly the slow movement. No one is likely to be disappointed after acquiring this superb version.
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