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Bach, J.S.: Cantata BWV 140, Magnificat BWV 243
 
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Bach, J.S.: Cantata BWV 140, Magnificat BWV 243

5 octobre 1987 | Format : MP3

EUR 9,99 (TVA incluse le cas échéant)
Également disponible en format CD

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Amazon.com: HASH(0x909fda98) étoiles sur 5 16 commentaires
17 internautes sur 19 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9060230c) étoiles sur 5 Seems to be a difference of opinion. :) 23 août 2001
Par Michael Newberry - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
This recording of the Magnificat and the Cantata, Wachet auf, sounds ideal to my ears. The conducting here flows with grace and taste. The sound of the orchestra has sparkle and, yet, there is richness to the melodic lines.

The chorus and soloists for both are appropriately magnificent. Fischer-Dieskau has a beautiful voice it resonates with clarity and feeling. I could say the same things of all the soloists. They all produce clear ringing sound and maintain beautiful lines. They all sound stress-free and their sound seems effortless. The contralto, Hertha Topper, has a great low voice with very beautiful high notes. Peter Schreier, the tenor in the Cantata, his diction is so clear that I can distinguish the German though I don't speak it, and his voice comes across with power and purity. Ernst Haefliger, the tenor in Magnificat, has a deeper sound than Schreier, and he also sounds just right to me. The two sopranos, Edith Mathis and Maria Stader, perhaps do not have the size of voice as the other soloists but they both produce wonderful sound.

And I tip my hat to the chorus--Wow.

I love this recording.
10 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x90ae4b88) étoiles sur 5 Bach in Perfection 15 décembre 2007
Par Peter D. Page - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Music, as in all art forms, deals with the perception of reality and the review of these perceptions is what makes for avid discussion and subjective criticism.

That being said, Dr. Karl Richter was, and remains through his recordings, the most perfect interpretator of Bach's music. Dr. Richter has no equal. His adoration of the works of all things German, in particular J. S. Bach, beams through each note of each performance. The performances are rich, lush, NOT RUSHED (which seems to be the "style" nowadays} and yet not slow by any standard. Bach is here performed with the utmost honor, respect, devotion and love that far exceeds any interpretation today. Richter brings Bach alive again.

Treat yourself to this and any Richter performance on cd and ignore those lesser unlearned 'critics' who measure Bach with a slide-rule and not a heart of devotion and love. Most recordings were made prior to the movement to reproduce ancient period instruments for performance correctness (which is a good thing), but the instruments should not be the issue here; it is the soul of Bach that shines forth. Genius deserves genius, and this is true genius.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x90513510) étoiles sur 5 Consummate! 7 mars 2010
Par Music Lover - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Some of the comments I have just read are to me so shallow. This is first of all church music and secondly difficult to speculate on how exactly it would have been played in that era. Anybody been there for that? Thirdly, few understand the Leipzig tradition and what expressivo mean to music tradition in Karl Richter's experience. Fourthy, I challenge anyone writing the performances challenges to get out there and perform it more acceptably, a place where most critics fade... Until that takes place, let's keep our dismissals more balanced and our criticisms more generous.

Personally I love Richter's approach to Bach and Baroque and to this music. I hope others out there can too. If you love Bach, this is one to own. (I also own a very good performance by Karl Munchinger and his Stutgart folks, and it is quite different. I love it too.)
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Par Maria S. G. Santos - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I agree with some opinions wich say that coral Bach's works can not be "romantic" with dense orchestra and choir!

It is not what happens here.

The sensational Cantata 140 is wonderful in the hands of Richter. The same for the Magnificat!

recommend
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x905131ec) étoiles sur 5 Robust, Lyrical "Big" Bach - Outstanding Magnificat - Slow "Wachet Auf" Cantata 22 janvier 2015
Par W. Chiles - Publié sur Amazon.com
Karl Richter's Bach recordings on DG Archiv from the late 1950s through the 1970s were often considered definitive until the historically informed period (HIP) performances became more common with the introduction of the compact disc medium in the early 1980s. The Leipzig trained Richter served as an important bridge between the old school romantic Bach tradition and that of the HIP crowd. His choir was medium sized, 60 - 80 voices, singing with a bright, blended tone with minimal vibrato and great accuracy. Their size allows wide dynamic contrasts and considerable power and excitement but with less agility and speed than typical HIP recordings. The soloists are all native German speakers, well versed in the Bach canon. They are lyric singers, accustomed to singing opera and lieder. Their voices are fuller bodied than those we often hear today but they sing with great sensitivity and phenomenal phrasing and breath control. I am not fond of the tenor in the cantata, Peter Schreier, as his voice has an unpleasant nasal timbre, although he sings intelligently & accurately. Fischer-Dieskau and Maria Stader are simply wonderful. Hertha Töpper sounds a bit matronly but phrases well.

In general, Richter was known for rendering Bach exciting with his tiered dynamics and somewhat brisker tempi, but in the cantata heard here those qualities are not as evident. The opening chorus strikes me as very slow and in the closing chorale, the choir seems to be at forte throughout. It does not sound as well shaped as his other recordings. The Magnificat however is simply wonderful. The modern instruments orchestra plays beautifully throughout. They apply more vibrato than we hear today but can also produce a fuller warmer sound with better intonation than the typical HIP ensemble. I have sung both of these pieces with both small and large choruses and enjoy both approaches. If you are weary of the HIP approach (no vibrato, whiny strings, baroque swell on every held note, weak winds, rapid tempi) and are open to a different approach to baroque music, then you will find much to enjoy in this recording, particularly the Magnificat. This is certainly one of the best modern instruments versions. An alternate is Raymond Leppard's on philips (with the St. John's passion).

If you prefer a HIP performance of "Wachet Auf", I can recommend Gardiner's on DG Archiv. His orchestra is one of the warmest sounding of the period ensembles and his approach is also more dramatic and exciting. His Magnificat recording is on the philips label.
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