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13 septembre 2005 | Format : MP3

EUR 11,99 (TVA incluse le cas échéant)
Commandez l'album CD à EUR 20,78 et obtenez gratuitement la version MP3.
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Format: CD
Après avoir magistralement exploré tous les recoins du grand repertoire, Gidon Kremer est l'un des violonistes (et quel violoniste !) les plus interresés par les compositeurs d'aujourd'hui. Ici, Arvo Pärt et Phil Glass sont admirablement servi par un Kremer très inspiré
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
comme toujours avec arvo, Pärt on entre dans le sublime. Il ne reste plus qu'à se laisser porter, sentir la musique nous envahir. Arvo Pärt ce compositeur mystique si original, n'éditez pas à le découvrir. Si vous nele connaissez pas, achetez "Tabula rasa" c'est superbe !
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Format: CD Achat vérifié
Superbe musique, tout en profondeur,idéal pour la relaxation/méditation. Une reflexion sur les differentes formes du silence.À découvrir absolument sans modération.
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x9134c978) étoiles sur 5 11 commentaires
53 internautes sur 54 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9136c510) étoiles sur 5 Silencio is Superb! 5 novembre 2000
Par Sean Ivory - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Gidon Kremer and Kremerata Baltica deliver another excellent recording in "Silencio", on the Nonesuch label. Featuring music of three twentieth century composers, this CD contains performances which are moving and dramatic.
Arvo Part's "Tabula Rasa" gets its most spacious recording yet on disc. The first movement, "Ludus", is performed with long pauses of silence between the dramatic utterances of strings and prepared piano. At 10:21, this is longer than any of the other three performances I own of this piece. The second movement, "Silentium", times at 18:24, including about a half-minute of recorded silence at the end of the movement. This is over five minutes longer than Neeme Jarvi's fine recording for Deutsche Grammophon. But length alone is not the measure of the caliber of this performance - orchestra and soloists give wonderful, broad performances, letting this great work breathe calmly and fully.
The four short movements of "Company" by Philip Glass are rich with color and rhythmic energy. Fans of Richard Einhorn's "Voices of Light" will enjoy this brief work.
"Come In" by Vladimir Martynov was a revelation. I found a single reference to this composer on the web - it mentioned stylistic similarities with Arvo Part and an output of predominantly sacred vocal music. "Come In" is a meditation on a hymn-like tune; the tune is restated in each of the six movements with slight changes in structure. Each restatement is followed by a variation for two violin soloists. The music is sweet, romantic without becoming sickening, and gives the effect of joyful anticipation frozen in sound. You will not want this piece to end, and when it does you will have to supply the closure. Whether or not the door is opened will be for you to decide.
The program concludes with a premiere recording of "Darf ich..." by Arvo Part. It shares harmonic similarities with "Kanon Pokajanen" and is once again superbly performed by Kremer and the Kremerata.
This disc goes on my short list of favorite recordings. You won't be disappointed!
26 internautes sur 29 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9136c564) étoiles sur 5 A minimalist delight. 17 février 2001
Par Vargiu Riccardo James - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
First of all, why silence? And how?
After all, one has to agree with John Cage when he points out that "There is no such thing as an empty space or an empty time. There is always something to see, something to hear. In fact, try as we may to make a silence, we cannot."
What then does it mean to call an album "Silencio"?
I think what it means is that the music in this album tries not to communicate something to its listener, but rather aims at helping one communicate with one's Self. This lack of intentional outward interaction, and the parallel promotion of introspection, I think, is intended to be thought of as a silence. Indeed, the emotional landscape it allows us to observe is, perhaps, the closest thing to silence, for it is a still and timeless picture, void of any matter, absorbed in a heartbeat alone.
Technically this album is superb, with Gidon Kremer and his disciples proving to be, as always, up to the highest of expectations. The prepared piano in Arvo Pärt's Tabula Rasa deserves praise as well - I have never heard the piano sound so beautiful, evocative and majestic at once. As for Arvo Pärt, Philip Glass and Vladimir Martynov, they are, of course, a handsome lot to be found combined in one CD, with 68 minutes of music at a reasonable price by Nonesuch's standards. The nature of these composers, however, is what makes this album a product that not everyone is likely to care for. I feel quite certain that anyone who likes minimalist music - in the style of Gorecki or Kancheli, for instance - will find this album enticing. On the contrary, I recommend those who believe simplicity to be a symptom of stupidity to spend their money in a different way, for the music in this album is indeed a minimalist delight.
19 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9136c99c) étoiles sur 5 "Come In" -- Must Listening 26 janvier 2005
Par Danusha V. Goska - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I'm a fan of Glass and Part, but I have to confess that their music on this CD more or less went in one ear and out the other. That's not a bad thing, because I like their work and listen to plenty of it. I just, wasn't bowled over, is all.

(I was using the CD as background music; their works here may grow on me in time.)

I had to rush here to recommend this CD, though, because I was so moved by Vladimir Martynov's "Come In."

At first I was put off by it, because I had purchased the CD exactly because I am fans of Glass and Part, and I expected the CD to consist of music in their minimalist style.

Martynov's "Come In" struck me, at first, as being more Romantic, and I just wasn't sure what to make of it.

Soon, though, I completely forgot about style, and about the (annoying) work-related task I was attempting to perform while listening to this CD. "Come In" seduced me like I haven't been seduced by a piece of new music in a long time. I was close to tears in parts.

I lack a sophisticated vocabulary to discuss classical music, but I can tell you that "Come In" struck me as sweet and beautiful, but also complex, deep, and never cloying. I did feel that I was being invited into a numinous experience.

Later, when I read the liner notes, I was even more moved. What Martynov said about his piece and his goals, the ideas and sensations he wished to convey and evoke, worked perfectly for me.

Needless to say with Kremer, the musicianship is first rate.
13 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9136cd68) étoiles sur 5 Easy & not-easy, but all profound, moving & rewarding 1 juillet 2001
Par Mark K. Reed - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
A fascinating combination of "modern" works to appreciate on this disc. All quite different, powerful juxtaposition of styles and moods. Tabula Rasa, the "lead-off" composition by Arvo Part, packs stunning intensity of a dark, melancholy sort in Part's minimalist, yet melodic vein. Next is Glass's "Company" for string orchestra. Pardon my simple mind, but I really do enjoy the regular/irregular pulsing, throbbing undercurrent of his works. The style is highly characteristic, yet, within that signature framework, he pulls in just enough complexity and variation in my opinion to make this highly worthwhile fare. Then, "Come In" by Martynov. What can I say, this is easy listening, but a real deep "easy" at that. Positively brought a lump to my throat and then some! Tell you the truth, I was so drained after these first three pieces, that I had to take a break before the final item, Darf Ich by Part. Listen again & again when you're in a bit of a heavy mood that deserves musical concordance. The performance/performers work these treasures to the hilt. I'd pare my CD collection from 1200 down to 12, and "Silencio" would remain.
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9136ce4c) étoiles sur 5 Music of Great Beauty -- Except for the Glass, Alas 25 juillet 2009
Par Karl W. Nehring - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Violinist Gidon Kremer and his namesake chamber orchestra present works by three composers on this delightful Nonesuch recording. The CD opens with a version of Aarvo Pärt's Tabula Rasa that comes across as a more expressive, less "mystical" arrangement and interpretation than previously encountered. Kremer and Tatjana Grindenko play the solo violin parts, Reinut Tepp plays the prepared piano, and conductor Eri Klas leads the chamber orchestra in this work, which was originally dedicated to and premiered by Kremer, Grindenko, and Klas in 1977. Even if you think you are familiar with this work, it will be worth your while to hear what these musicians have done with it this time around.

The next composition is Company by Philip Glass. Fortunately, this is a brief piece in four movements, only one of them lasting more than two minutes.

Following this brief bit of banality, Vladimir Martynov's Come In! for two violins (in this instance, Kremer and Tatjana Grindenko, to whom the piece is dedicated) and string orchestra comes as a welcome relief, showing that richly expressive music can be written for modest forces. This is a six-movement work of tender expression and heartfelt emotional honesty, sweet but not sugary, a piece that you will want to play over and over again. It is truly a work of great beauty.

The CD closes with Pärt's Darf Ich, a brief piece (4:15) for, violin, bell, and strings. This is another richly expressive piece that belies Pärt's reputation as a minimalist.

The recorded sound is excellent, with a sweet tone to the violins and a nice sense of space. Once again, Gidon Kremer has brought us music of great beauty that we might not ever have been able to hear without his dedicated advocacy. We owe him a debt of gratitude for his musical and spiritual gift (and yes, Nonesuch, we appreciate your role in making this production available.)
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