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Beethoven : Symphonies n° 5 & 7. Furtwängler.

5 neufs à partir de EUR 19,95 4 d'occasion à partir de EUR 13,41
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Détails sur le produit

  • Interprète: DIVERS
  • Chef d'orchestre: Wilhelm Furtwängler
  • Compositeur: Ludwig van Beethoven
  • CD (27 septembre 2010)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Classica D'Oro (Sunnymoon)
  • ASIN : B000059LWX
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 691.205 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Beethoven-Sym No.5 in c, Op.67: Allegro Con Brio
  2. Beethoven-Sym No.5 in c, Op.67: Andante Con Moto
  3. Beethoven-Sym No.5 in c, Op.67: Allegro
  4. Beethoven-Sym No.5 in c, Op.67: Allegro
  5. Beethoven-Sym No.7 in A, Op.92: Poco Sostenuto-Vivace
  6. Beethoven-Sym No.7 in A, Op.92: Allegretto
  7. Beethoven-Sym No.7 in A, Op.92: Presto
  8. Beethoven-Sym No.7 in A, Op.92: Allegro Con Brio

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Amazon.com: 5.0 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires
27 internautes sur 27 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Magnificent playing, dismal recording 15 avril 2003
Par Manasi Vydyanath - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This is one of the most powerful renditions of Beethoven's fifth I've heard. I have Beethoven symphonic cycles by almost all the major conductors, and nothing comes close to this one by Furtwangler for sheer power and awesome beauty. I gave it five stars just because of the musical interpretive genius apparent. The first ovement is explosive, and the opening fermatas are interpreted as type II's (with a short pause after them.) This creates a tremendous sense of expectation for the repetition of the motif. The effect is made even more pronounced with the slightly slower-than-norm tempo, creating a sense of unique monumentality to the opening. The rest of the movement incorporates quite a lot of rubato that might be a little strange for those assustomed to the Toscanini/Beecham/Harnoncourt technique, but then again, that is the beauty of Furtwangler's interpretation. He 'goes with what the music demands' and makes up in sheer expressive beauty what he might lack in historical accuracy. (By the way, how does anyone really know, except by inference and implication if Beethoven did or did not use or want rubato in his performances?) The second movement is extremely lyrical and the variations are executed preserving the sense of overall unity. The third movement is probably unrivalled in the history of performance for the sheerly sinister. The rubato, the expressive pauses and the startling dynamic range and the blend of instrumental colours creates a morbid tension, almost psychosis. That is followed by a deliciously long buildup to the triumphant finale.
The seventh symphony is...sheer poetry. I need not say more.
The recording, on the other hand, is dismal. The CD has a horrible pause, a PAUSE, at the end of the third movement and the beginning of the fourth in the fifth symphony...! It ruins the continuity, wrecks the train of thought, it is musical barbarity! The sound quality could have been cleaned up a little more. The program notes border on the puerile. The orchestra sometimes sounds as though their sound emanates from the bottom of a well. But...all this is outweighed by the sheer beauty of Furtwangler's performance. Hence the five-star review.
It makes an interesting comparison, though, with the Karajan cycle (1963, I believe) with the same orchestra. The sound has altered a little, but the playing changed almost beyond recognition in the interval. Both versions are brilliant, but personally, I prefer the warm, glowing, expressive and personal style of Furtwangler. He was able to evoke the soul of the music. The picture he paints is alive, ever-changing and subtly persuasive...
Overall, a magnificent CD to own. Also well-worth looking at is the Beethoven's ninth symphony (available on its own), sixth and eighth symponies (available as a set) by Furtwangler. Recording quality is mildly better in these works.
31 internautes sur 32 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Furtwangler = definitive performances = reference 4 août 2003
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
These performances, offered by Allegro in their 'Classica d'Oro' series, were formerly released thru a few other labels (notably Deutsche Grammophon and Music And Arts). Of course there are different bootlegs out there (some emerging possibly from Russia and Korea) but sound quality is not always a priority. I've had the chance to grab a (German-made) Deutsche Grammophon cd recently : It sounds "cleaner" than the Allegro -- a bit "more defined" could be a good description, but the difference is not huge. However, those original mono recordings are rather limited in their range, even though i've heard far worse. Nevertheless, the D G edition sounds good -- if you can't locate it or the excellent Music And Arts, you can safely acquire the Allegro which sound's ok. Concerning the Fifth, I 100% agree with the other reviewer that "nothing comes close to this one [...] for sheer power and awesome beauty." Furtwangler's genius can be witnessed in these heroic interpretations. His powerful Fifth will even manage to surpass the great Klemperer in specific areas. The war time worry is discernible as is the somber temper of these 1943 recordings. The singular atmosphere thus contributed the phenomenal result that goes beyond mere live music production. There were political and, above all, historical connections -- a crossfire of various predispositions and meanings that, in the end, have written a new chapter in the chronicles of Beethovenian music. The Seventh Symphony is just monumental as it should be. Probably -- and perhaps certainly -- the greatest performance from the archives (one of the greatest, for sure). Even the excellent Reiner (with C.S.O.) does not come close. I won't go into myriads of details about the performance, but i will just add that the fascination grows deeper with every new listening. There's a lot goin' on here. Furtwangler and the very strong Berlin Philharmonic play sometimes at frenzied levels and speeds, overlapping some wonderful soft passages -- almost unequaled for freshness and lyrical grandeur : This is Beethoven's territory! And what about the fact that such splendid music was created in the middle of chaos? Nonsense. Beethoven's (and Furtwangler's) artistic vision and response to chaos. In spite of somewhat limited sonics (i.e., it's not the latest DDD with full impact), these live performances are amazingly solid, powerful, energized and full of splendor. More definitive performances : A reference. *****
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