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La Bohème Super Audio CD

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Détails sur le produit

  • Interprète: Rome Opéra Orchestra, Rome Opéra Orchestra and Chorus
  • Orchestre: Multi-Artistes
  • Chef d'orchestre: Erich Leinsdorf
  • Compositeur: Giacomo Puccini
  • CD (25 septembre 2006)
  • : Requires SACD-compatible hardware
  • Nombre de disques: 2
  • Format : Super Audio CD
  • Label: Living Stereo
  • ASIN : B000G759KS
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 292.602 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Questo mar rosso - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  2. Nei cieli bigi - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  3. Gia dell'apocalisse appariscono I segni - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  4. Pensier profondo! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  5. Legna! - sigari! - bordo! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  6. Si puo? - chi e la? - Benoît! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  7. Timido in gioventu - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  8. Chi e la? - scusi. - una donna! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  9. Oh! sventata! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  10. Che gelida manina - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  11. Si. mi chiamano mimi - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  12. Ehi! rodolfo! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  13. O soave fanciulla - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  14. Aranci, ninnoli! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  15. Questa e mimi - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  16. Una cuffietta a pizzi - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  17. Oh! - essa! - musetta! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  18. Quando me'n vo' (musetta's waltz song) - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  19. Gioventu mia - sciogli, slaccia! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  20. Caro! - fuori il danaro! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  21. Questo mar rosso - Rome Opera House Orchestra / Rome Opera Chorus
  22. Nei cieli bigi
  23. Gia dell'apocalisse appariscono I segni
  24. Pensier profondo!
  25. Legna! - sigari! - bordo!
  26. Si puo? - chi e la? - Benoît!
  27. Timido in gioventu
  28. Chi e la? - scusi. - una donna!
  29. Oh! sventata!
  30. Che gelida manina
  31. Si. mi chiamano mimi
  32. Ehi! rodolfo!
  33. O soave fanciulla
  34. Aranci, ninnoli!
  35. Questa e mimi
  36. Una cuffietta a pizzi
  37. Oh! - essa! - musetta!
  38. Quando me'n vo' (musetta's waltz song)
  39. Gioventu mia - sciogli, slaccia!
  40. Caro! - fuori il danaro!
  41. Questo mar rosso - Rome Opera House Orchestra / Rome Opera Chorus
  42. Nei cieli bigi
  43. Gia dell'apocalisse appariscono I segni
  44. Pensier profondo!
  45. Legna! - sigari! - bordo!
  46. Si puo? - chi e la? - Benoît!
  47. Timido in gioventu
  48. Chi e la? - scusi. - una donna!
  49. Oh! sventata!
  50. Che gelida manina
  51. Si. mi chiamano mimi
  52. Ehi! rodolfo!
  53. O soave fanciulla
  54. Aranci, ninnoli!
  55. Questa e mimi
  56. Una cuffietta a pizzi
  57. Oh! - essa! - musetta!
  58. Quando me'n vo' (musetta's waltz song)
  59. Gioventu mia - sciogli, slaccia!
  60. Caro! - fuori il danaro!

Disque : 2

  1. Ohe, la, le guardi! aprite! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  2. Chi nel ber trovo il piacer - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  3. Sa dirmi, scusi, qual'e l'osteria - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  4. O buon marcello, aiuto! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  5. Marcello, finalmente! - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  6. Mimi e una civetta - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  7. Donde lieta; addio, senza rancor! (mimi's farewell) - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  8. Che facevi, che dicevi - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  9. In un coupe? - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  10. O mimi, tu piu non torni - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  11. Eccoci. - ebben? - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  12. The quadrille and duel - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  13. C'e mimi che mi seque e che sta male - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  14. Vecchia zimarra, senti - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  15. Sono andati? fingevo di dormire - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  16. Che ha detto il medico? - Anna Moffo, Erich Leinsdorf, Giorgio Tozzi, Mary Costa, Philip Maero, Richard Tucker, Robert Merrill
  17. Ohe, la, le guardi! aprite! - Rome Opera House Orchestra / Rome Opera Chorus
  18. Chi nel ber trovo il piacer
  19. Sa dirmi, scusi, qual'e l'osteria
  20. O buon marcello, aiuto!
  21. Marcello, finalmente!
  22. Mimi e una civetta
  23. Donde lieta; addio, senza rancor! (mimi's farewell)
  24. Che facevi, che dicevi
  25. In un coupe?
  26. O mimi, tu piu non torni
  27. Eccoci. - ebben?
  28. The quadrille and duel
  29. C'e mimi che mi seque e che sta male
  30. Vecchia zimarra, senti
  31. Sono andati? fingevo di dormire
  32. Che ha detto il medico?
  33. Ohe, la, le guardi! aprite! - Rome Opera House Orchestra / Rome Opera Chorus
  34. Chi nel ber trovo il piacer
  35. Sa dirmi, scusi, qual'e l'osteria
  36. O buon marcello, aiuto!
  37. Marcello, finalmente!
  38. Mimi e una civetta
  39. Donde lieta; addio, senza rancor! (mimi's farewell)
  40. Che facevi, che dicevi
  41. In un coupe?
  42. O mimi, tu piu non torni
  43. Eccoci. - ebben?
  44. The quadrille and duel
  45. C'e mimi che mi seque e che sta male
  46. Vecchia zimarra, senti
  47. Sono andati? fingevo di dormire
  48. Che ha detto il medico?

Commentaires en ligne

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Inoublable Anna Moffo. Cet enregistrement nous replonge dans l'Histoire, il y a 45 ans, mais sans le son crin-crin que l'on pourrait craindre. Au contraire, les timbres sont réjouissants, les voix charnelles et si proches. Le SACD apporte réellement un "plus" considérable comparé au CD, il faut écouter absolument cela en DSD, et si vous ne possédez pas un lecteur approprié, investissez une centaine d'euros pour en acheter un. Incontournable...
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Par BAGRATION COMMENTATEUR DU HALL D'HONNEUR le 8 mars 2013
mais où est Charles Aznavour, le Cavour de l'Opéra ? Je pensais retrouver ce fameux enregistrement de 1962 qui fît tant pour sa gloire...Un peu déçu mais bon c'est pas mal(dommageque ce ne soit pas en français)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x8e0d8bd0) étoiles sur 5 8 commentaires
22 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8e974510) étoiles sur 5 A Fine Performance in Refurbished SACD Sound 8 janvier 2007
Par Virginia Opera Fan - Publié sur Amazon.com
This recording has always been tied with the classic Beecham version (EMI) for pride of place as my reference recording of this warhorse. Moffo's Mimi really sounds like a fragile young woman, not a prima donna star turn. Costa's Musetta is likewise well sung and characterized. Whatever happened to her?

Of the men, Merrill and Tozzi are paricularly satisfying with plush voices and good vocal acting. Maero does journeyman's work - here's much better here than as the "evil brother" in the RCA "Lucia" with Roberta Peters. Corena makes something memorable of his brief appearance as the landlord.

Tucker is not in the same league as Bjoerling (or Pavarotti or Bergonzi for that matter)for tonal allure. It's a thoroughly professional performance that has its moments - its just that the voice seems more suited to heavier roles.

Leinsdorf was a star conductor who's posthumous reputation is somewhat diminished. He is viewed in some quarters as cold and analytical. I think he strikes an near ideal balance between classical restraint and romantic sweep. He reveals many engaging details in Puccini's colorful orchestration. The fact that many of the participants were Met roster artists who appeared together regularly adds to the fine ensemble.

Finally, this is a very good example of DSD/SACD technology applied to analog source material. The results of the remastering are much more musical and accurate than previous my earlier RCA Victor Opera Series version. Plus, if you have multi-channel capability, you'll get a nice sound stage on the front three channels - no rear channel artifical reverb, thank goodness.

Classic performance, great sound and reasonable price - who could ask for more?
22 internautes sur 23 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8e974918) étoiles sur 5 A gala-quality cast from the Metropolitan Opera in its Silver Age, recorded in Rome 16 décembre 2008
Par L. E. Cantrell - Publié sur Amazon.com
SOURCE:
Studio recording made at the Rome Opera House, June 15-30, 1961. In the 1950s, beginning with "Rigoletto," RCA set out to record the major Italian standard repertory operas with "American casts," that is with casts typical of the Metropolitan Opera at the time. In a relatively short time, it became clear that American studios, orchestras and choruses were simply more expensive than their equivalents in Europe. This recording is essentially a gala-level Metropolitan cast that has been recorded in less costly Rome.

Original producer: Richard Mohr.

SOUND:
This recording is an example of the superb work done by RCA engineers in the early 1960s for the "Living Stereo" series of recordings. (It should be noted that the term "RCA" has been totally expunged from this Sony re-issue.) The original recording was made on tape with three tracks. In this edition, the original tapes were revisited with up-to-date equipment, electronic splicing has replaced the original hand-held razorblade cuts, and the music has been spread on additional tracks for the benefit of audiophiles who dote on such better-than-real falsehoods. The simple fact is that this recording sounded astonishingly good in its day and still sounds fine in ours, without (or perhaps despite) any aid from current engineers. There are those who hold that the sound on the original LPs was more pleasing to the ear than that of any subsequent CD version, but that is a matter of personal judgement and taste rather than objective truth.

Listeners should be aware that this recording was made when producers went out of their way to establish complex, moving soundscapes in order to reproduce the shifting sounds of an actual stage performance.

Original recording engineer: Lewis Layton.

CAST:
MIMI, a young woman who lives next door to an assorted quartet of artists - Anna Moffo (soprano)
RODOLFO, a poet whose mind dwells in castles in the air while his body huddles before the flames of his burning manuscripts - Richard Tucker (tenor)
MUSETTA, a very self-assured young woman who has an off-and-on relationship with a painter - Mary Costa (soprano)
MARCELLO, a painter with a powerful yen for Musetta - Robert Merrill (baritone)
SCHAUNARD, a musician who is not to be trusted with birds - Philip Maero (baritone)
COLLINE, a philosopher who owns a coat that has never bowed before hypocrisy - Giorgio Tozzi (bass)
BENOIT, a Parisian landlord plagued with four deadbeats - Fernando Corena (bass)
PARPIGNOL, a memorable street vendor of toys - Adelio Zagonara (tenor)
ALCINDORO, a state councillor and an admirer of Musetta who gets caught in some expensive cross-fire - Giorgio Onesti (bass)
SERGEANT - Adelio Zagonara (bass)
CUSTOMSHOUSE OFFICIAL - Flavio Tosin (bass)

CONDUCTOR:
Erich Leinsdorf with the Rome Opera Orchestra and Chorus

DOCUMENTATION:
~ No libretto. (The booklet that accompanies this set provides a web address at which an electronic libretto may obtained. In common with every other such libretto offer I have ever encountered, the web address did not work.)
~ A brief and quite stodgy essay on the opera by Francis Robinson, dating from 1961 and presumably commissioned for the original LP offering.
~ A brief summary of the plot by act.
~ A track list with timings which fails to identify the people singing--with the exceptions of Musetta's Waltz, of course. (For some utterly incomprehensible reason, "Ehi! Rodolfo!" is given its own 40-second track between "Mi chiamano Mimi" and "O suave fanciulla.")
~ A lame exercise in patting his own back offered by John Newton, in which he boasts about the wonderful the sound of this edition.

COMMENTARY:
There are many fine recordings of Puccini's "La Bohème." For purely idiosyncratic reasons, my own favorite is the pre-World War II version with Beniamino Gigli. Many swear by the Karajan studio recording with Pavarotti and Freni, while others hold that the classic Beecham-Björling-De los Angeles version from the 1950s is unbeatable. I am fond of the Callas-Di Stefano studio version--with Moffo as Musetta, as well as the earlier of Tebaldi's two studio versions, the one with Prandelli. As far as I am concerned, this version with its New York dream cast certainly belongs in that august company. It is clear that no small number of listeners would even rank it first.

Anna Moffo (1932-2006) was an American and one of the foremost singers of her generation. She was a fine singing actress and a woman of great attractiveness, once even being named one of the ten most beautiful women in Italy. She was best-known for the lyric-coloratura roles, although later in her career she took on some of the more dramatic parts. She made her Italian operatic debut in 1956. Later that year her American debut was in the role of Mimi at the Lyric Opera in Chicago. She reached the stage of the Metropolitan Opera with Violetta in 1959. In 1999, the Met gave her a Gala to celebrate her forty years with that house. On this recording, she is a convincingly young and vulnerable Mimi and at her very best in the latter half of the opera.

Richard Tucker (1913-1975), born Rubin Ticker. Prior to becoming an opera star, he had already achieved a distinguished career as a Chazan in the New York-New Jersey area. In 1944, Edward Johnson, then head of the Metropolitan Opera, was taken to see him during services in a synagogue. Johnson, liking what he saw and heard, offered Tucker a Met contract. In short order, Tucker became effectively the house tenor at the Met. Over much of his career, he regarded himself as the premiere American tenor (and perhaps even more). Many then and even now hold him in very high regard. On the other hand, many then couldn't and still can't abide the man for his all-out singing and hyper-emotionalism. For myself, I love the guy and I will gladly take his emotional committment to his roles over the technically-polished but cool and comparatively listless singing so often heard today. Throughout his career of operatic stardom he continued to be active as a cantor, making guest appearances at synagogues all over the United States. Following his death, his funeral services were held on the stage of the Metropolitan Opera House.

Robert Merrill (1917?-2004), born Moishe Miller. He made his operatic debut in 1944 after years of singing at bar mitzvahs, weddings and on the radio as a crooner. He reached the Metropolitan Opera House in 1945. For years thereafter, he and Leonard Warren graced the Met stage as the two great American baritones. He had an extraordinarily beautiful voice and was perhaps more gifted in comedy than in drama, where Warren was supreme. Merrill was a natural singer rather than a particularly bright or clever one. In straight-forward roles, though, such as Marcello in "La Bohème," he could be amazingly effective--and so he is here on this recording.

Giorgio Tozzi (1913- ) was born in the Chicago area. He took early vocal training with the great Rosa Raisa. His debut in opera came with Benjamin Britten's "Rape of Lucretia"--but on Broadway. He first appeared on opera stages in Italy in 1953 and sang at the Met for the first time in 1955. His career in that house lasted until 1975. He was the leading American basso, successfully singing virtually all the major bass roles.

Mary Costa (1930- ) is a native of Knoxville. She is best-known beyond the opera world as Walt Disney's personal choice in 1952 for the voice of his Sleeping Beauty. Shortly before the premiere of the Disney film, she made her operatic debut in "The Bartered Bride." Not long after that, Leonard Bernstein found her "perfect" for his "Candide" leading to US tours and a season in London. She made her debut with the San Francisco Opera in 1959 and remained a leading soprano with that company for many years. I saw her in several roles over the years and was impressed each time. Although she regularly sang the regular leading soprano parts and did them well, she was identified with roles at the edge of the standard repertory in such operas as "Wozzeck," "Vanessa" and "The Rake's Progress." She was both a fine singer and a fine actress. From 2003-2006, she was a Presidential appointee to the National Council on the Arts. And as this recording demonstrates, she was born to portray Musetta.

Erich Leinsdorf, the famous disciplinarian, seems an unlikely choice for "La Bohème," but he confounds expectations by offering a warm, even Italianate performance.

On the whole, this is a fine recording of "La Bohème." It offers lush sound and a cast that demonstrates clearly just what the post-War Silver Age of American opera was all about.

Five solid stars.

LEC/AM/12-08
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8e885d44) étoiles sur 5 Amazing disc! 14 décembre 2007
Par Jeremy123 - Publié sur Amazon.com
What a great performance! Also, the sound on this disc set is just exploded from loudspeakers with utmost realism and transparency. If you have a SACD player with 3-channel stereo set up you will definitely feel like you are inside the Rome Opera House. The conventional 2-channel stereo version is amazing as well in its own right. Highly recommended in every way.
8 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8e974990) étoiles sur 5 disappointing compared to LP 29 octobre 2007
Par E. Wright - Publié sur Amazon.com
I'm new to this wonderful medium, but am finding that as with any other, some recordings or transfers are better than others.
I compared this to my LPs, which are the lousy-looking "floppies" from the 1970s, and expected the SACD version to trounce it. Unfortunately, Moffo is a bit shrill and Tucker a bit boomy on SACD. The vinyl has a natural ease to it, making the performance an incredible experience. Ms. Moffo on vinyl is delightfully delicate, and Mr. Tucker emotionally gripping, without the sound crossing over into the harshness of the SACD version.
Too bad - I had high hopes!
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8e974d20) étoiles sur 5 Less than stellar for a regular CD player 22 mars 2012
Par Classical Chump - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I have both a CD and SACD player and I just did a test comparing those two layers on the disc. The SACD layer, with the center channel, is wonderful, but the CD layer is poorly mixed and the voices are often suppressed in volume when they shouldn't be. There is no good reason for this; the engineers should have mixed some of the center channel signal into the signals for the left and right channels before laying down the stereo CD layer, but apparently they didn't. The CD layer sounds like it's just the left and right channels, without the center channel.

If you do have a good SACD player, this is a great set. It's wonderful to have such a great recording of the best voices from a bygone era.
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