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Concertos pour violon CD, Import

5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Page Artiste Itzhak Perlman


Détails sur le produit

  • Chef d'orchestre: Erich Leinsdorf
  • Compositeur: Piotr Ilyitch Tchaïkovski
  • CD (28 février 2000)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : CD, Import
  • Label: Gold Seal
  • ASIN : B00003OP6Y
  • Autres versions : Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 322.172 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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17:38 Album uniquement
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6:11
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9:53
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11:59 Album uniquement
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14:51 Album uniquement
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7:17
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7:15
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Descriptions du produit

PERLMAN / LEINSDORF / BOSTON S

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Par Un client le 27 avril 2004
Format: CD
Difficile de croire que l'enregistrement a près de 40 ans ! Le son est profond, précis, sans un souffle ou presque ! La virtuosité d'un violoniste hors du commun, au service d'un concerto de Tchaikovsky exigeant une dextérité époustouflante pour offrir toute sa majesté. On peut en trouver de nombreuses interprétations, mais peu d'entre elles arrivent à une telle célérité, une telle précision. Dès les premières notes de la troisième plage, on se demande s'il est possible que les presque 10 minutes du mouvement final se déroulent à une telle vitesse et une telle puissance sans casse. Et ce sont les dernières notes qui apportent la réponse : on en reste scotché au siège, on appuie sur la touche "recule" et on pousse le volume ! Ou alors on profite de la toute douce "Romance" de Dvorak qui lui fait suite pour se refroidir les tympans enflammés. Quant à Sibelius, que je ne connaissais pas, son concerto est plus pesant, plus grave, moins emporté, pour tout dire moins passionné et moins passionnant... Mais qu'importe, ce CD brille déjà tant par son concerto de Tchaikovsky que le reste ne saurait être que du bonus !
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x93d5b42c) étoiles sur 5 6 commentaires
16 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93d72e70) étoiles sur 5 Perlman's recording debut 1966 28 janvier 2000
Par J. Buxton - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Where have these recordings been hiding? It is hard to imagine the reason why they ever left print. Many thanks to BMG for bringing these performances back as part of the "High Performance" series. The Sibelius was Perlman's recording debut, and the Tchaikovsky was his first recording of four currently in the catalog. What a performance! The Tchaikovsky performance takes its rightful place with Vengerov/Abbado and Repin/Krivine as the best current versions in print. The first movement is taken at a breathless speed and yet it highlights Perlman's extreme virtuosity. The central movement is reflective, but not overly sentimental. The final movement is brilliant and exciting. The end is simply thrilling. The sound is very bright, as was customary for the RCA recordings from Boston in the 60's. But the Boston Symphony sounds excellent and the "High Performance" engineers are to be congratulated. The Sibelius is of a similar high quality, although I wouldn't say it approaches the best available versions. Lin/Salonen on Sony and Kennedy/Rattle on EMI both surpass Perlman. Even so it is thrilling to hear his debut recording. The Dvorak serenade is as beautifully played as I've heard, and the liner notes are excellent. A historic re-release.
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93d72ec4) étoiles sur 5 One of the best Tchaikovsky versions 8 février 2000
Par J. Buxton - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I bought this cd because I am a fan of the Tchaikovsky concerto and a huge fan of Perlman. He doesn't disappoint. It is hard to imagine why this recording hasn't been available all these years. The Tchaikovsky is outstanding, with Perlman at the prime of his youth playing with real panache and flair. The sound is close with loud climaxes and the soloist close to the mic. It is now definitely one of the best versions available, better than both of Perlman's recordings with EMI. The BSO under Leinsdorf is captured well. Unfortunately the Sibelius is not so memorable. Similar to Perlman's later recording with Previn on EMI, he seems to push the first movement a little too hard with the result being a loss of feeling and mystery. I don't hear the dark, brooding quality I expect to hear in this work. Leinsdorf was not known for his Sibelius either and it shows. For the Sibelius, try Vadim Repin on Erato (also coupled with an excellent Tchaikovsky).
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93d74318) étoiles sur 5 Auspicious Beginnings 3 novembre 2000
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Though these recordings from the mid to late 60s find Perlman at the beginning of his international career, they capture well the qualities most associated with his now mature artistry: solid technique, lyricism, and continuity of line. The Perlman approach works best with the Tchaikovsky concerto in a performance that eschews pyrotechnics until the last movement. The first movement sounds unlike any other recorded version, emphasizing the thoughtful, even melancholy elements within the score. The second and third movements are more conventional in their delivery, with the eruption of the finale's high spirits more astounding given the restraint shown earlier. The Dvorak was the original disc-mate for the Tchaikovsky, and sounds lovely here. Perlman and Leinsdorf seem less interested in the Sibelius. Everything's well-executed and beautifully rendered, but this is a reading that stays on the surface, with little acknowledgement of the raging passions underneath.
Perhaps most appealing about the High Performance release to those collectors familiar only with the previous Red Seal and Gold Seal releases of the Tchaikovsky and Dvorak is the refurbishment of the sound. The lps' sound was terrible - muffled and distorted. The first cd release on RCA's Papillion series miraculously cured the sonic ills, and High Performance doesn't improve much upon that earlier issue. But the Perlman/Leinsdorf/Dvorak piece is new to cd, and it may tempt some collectors to replace the Papillion with the fuller High Performance cd.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x93d746cc) étoiles sur 5 Perlman is pure silk, but the reading sounds rather careful 16 juin 2006
Par Santa Fe Listener - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Although a great virtuoso, Itzhak Perlman has never been much of a risk taker. Even in these debut recordings from Boston in 1966 and 1967, he refuses to make anything but lovely sounds, and no phrase is allowed to escape his careful control. He's an artist who eschews impetuosity. I like the refurbished High Performance sonocs in 24/96 digital. The violin sounds natural, without shrillness in its upper range, and the BSO has plenty of room to breathe.

For me, Leinsdorf is always a problem. Here, as usual, he keeps strict time and is routine in every respect. He shares half the blame for the low-key first movement of the Tchaikovsky, which really needs fire and passion, not caution. But Perlman isn't exactly ablaze, either, as marvelously well as he plays.

The Sibelius concerto has a more important orchestral part, so we sorely miss a Rattle, Muti, or Sinopoli on the podium, just to mention the conductors who support Nigel Kennedy, Gidon Kremer, and Gil Shaham so incisively on their recordings. The violin concerto is in Sibelius's ripest romantic style, deeply influenced by Tchaikovsky, but if anything Leinsdorf is more recessive here. The Adagio is taken fairly quickly, however, which is a help in sustaining interest if you're going to be this literal. The finale begs for more energy from the orchestra, but Perlman breaks loose a bit and gives a gripping acocunt of the solo part.

If you want to hear the Tchaikovsky and Sibelius concertos played with emphasis on tonal beauty and control, this is a five-star CD. But for me, the only listener who would be thrilled by it is a violin teacher.
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I had a copy of this on vinyl when I was younger and I lost it. However, I then found it on CD in a store and bought it. It is undoubtedly my VERY favorite piece of music. I love the sound of a violin and I can hear the strains of the music in my head so clearly and I can't help but smile, because I have never heard a violin make such beautiful sounds as it does in the violin concerto.
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