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Heldenleben:Tod und Verklarung CD, Import

4,3 étoiles sur 5
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4,3 étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires client

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Page Artiste Rudolf Kempe


Détails sur le produit

  • CD (17 septembre 2002)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : CD, Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B00006I0DG
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 1.011.494 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Tanz Der Sieben Schleier (Dance Of The Seven Veils)
  2. Tod Und Verklarung, Op.24 (Death And Transfiguration)
  3. Der Held (The Hero)
  4. Des Helden Widersacher (The Hero's Adversaries)
  5. Des Helden Gefahrtin (The Hero's Companion)
  6. Des Helden Walstatt (The Hero's Battlefield)
  7. Des Helden Friedenswerke (The Hero's Works Of Peace)
  8. Des Helden Weltflucht Und Vollendung (The Hero's Withdrawal From The World And Fulfilment)

Commentaires en ligne

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Amazon.com: 4.3 étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Virtuosic but just a little too cerebral 6 janvier 2015
Par Ralph Moore - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I am a huge admirer of Kempe but find his cool, controlled approach to these blockbusters just a little too retrained for my taste which positively revels in the self-indulgent vulgarity of Strauss's paean to himself and his works. It's a gamble on Strauss's part to assume that his listeners will understand that his intent is self-mockery when he spends so long talking so noisily about himself; other commentators and critics, embarrassed by the composer's self-aggrandisment will find Kempe's taming of them more to their taste, as he is such a refined and sensitive musician that the clarity and poise of his interpretations always render his Strauss highly listenable. However, for sheer visceral excitement, I do not think he can rival more released exponents of these works, such as Karajan in his late, live performance at the Royal Festival Hall, or either of his studio recordings, especially the one from the early 70's, all with the Berlin Philharmonic. Similarly, I turn to Reiner or Oue - yes, Oue in Minnesota - for my thrills; Kempe's way with Strauss reminds me just a little too much of eating water melon with a knife and fork.

A fellow Amazonian recently challenged my assertion that Karajan remains the pre-eminent conductor of Strauss and nothing I hear on this disc dissuades me from that conviction.

In this regard, I am closer to the views of fellow reviewer the Santa Fe Listener, who similarly finds Kempe just a tad too civilised here; that restraint, however, works better in more cerebral and subtle tone poems such as "Don Quixote", hence Kempe has produced two superb versions with the same orchestras he hear on this disc and also with the BPO.

The stereo analogue sound from the early 70's is good,especially after re-mastering, but still just a little opaque compared with either later digital recordings or even Reiner and Ormandy from the 50's; the latter is still my favourite, despite its shrillness, for its raw energy and attack. Kempe's battlefield is too Queensbury Rules for me, although the delicacy of the "paradise" section of "Tod und Verklärung", eight minutes in, is wonderfully tender and elegant and the playing of Peter Mirring's solo violin in "Ein Heldenleben" is exquisite.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Strauss played with delicacy and integrity 2 juillet 2006
Par Santa Fe Listener - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Rudolf Kempe gained his greatest fame with his EMI recordings of Richard Strauss, and here the main work, Ein Heldenleben from 1972, is generously filled out with Salome's Dance of the Seven Veils and Death and Transfiguration, a total of 75 min. The original LPs and earlier CD issues didn't have the best sound, but in this new remastering the old murkiness is cleaned up and they sound very good.

Salome's dance is played at the polar opposite of Karajan's sensuousness, which was drunk on its erotic allure. Kempe's way--and this is what his admirers adore--is to bring delicacy and integrity to Strauss, avoiding all excess. But I think avoiding eroticism in Salome's dance, of all pieces, is right. The Dresden orchestra plays with its usual refined understatement, totally in accord with Kempe.

Death and Transfiguration combines religiosity with a lurid deathbed scene that invites us to eavesdrop on every twitch and gasp of a dying man before he is filled with divine illumination at the end. Here, Kempe's chasteness seems more appropriate. Don't expect the tension and trhills of Karajan or Bruno Walter in his classic mono reading on Sony--we are closer to Haitink's style of Strauss playing.

If anything, the Heldenleben is even more low-key (the Gramophone's word is 'aristocratic') than what precedes it. British critics are embarrassed by Strauss's unalloyed paean to himself, but great recordings by Beecham, Karajan and, quiqte recently, Simon Rattle confirm that Strauss wnated the conductor to pull out all the stops--Heldenleben is one of Strauss's most exciting thrill rides. If you don't agree, neither does Kempe, whose hero has half the swagger and twice the reticence of any reading I've ever heard. BTW the remastering engineers worked the least magic with this recording, which has always been a little tubby and blurred.

Sadly, if you dare to criticize a recording that "everybody knows" is the best, Amazon readers slash you for it, but I'm giving my genuine response to these accounts, which I've known and lived with for thirty years.
5 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The reference Strauss 13 avril 2004
Par ken yong - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
At budget price, this is the best Strauss to grab. The other recordings I've heard are the brilliant and unheard Benjamin Zander with the New England Conservatory Orchestra and Karl Bohm's direction under the same orchestra. You can download the Zander recording at his website and this is another recommendation because the youth orchestra under Zander is unbelievable, particularly the ruthlessly ****ed up trumpet parts of The Hero's Battlefield. Karl Bohm's Ein Heldenleben is fine, but the Battlefield was severely flawed and the Dresden players could not cope with the movement until Kempe directs them again in this recording.
Kempe is a remarkable Straussian in his own right. While Reiner is about precision and control, Karajan with the lushness of Straussian tone and Bohm the fineness, Kempe, in my humble opinion, is possess the qualities of Reiner and Bohm. The Dance of Seven Veils is the best I've heard without middle-eastern exaggeration that other conductors employed, yet under Kempe, the Dance mesmerises still with sensuality. Ein Heldenleben is my least favorite of Strauss' compositions, because of it's too much excessiveness after the Hero's Battlefield. Suffice to say, Kempe directed Ein Heldenleben flawlessly.
The gem of this CD is one of the most emotional of Strauss' compositions, Tod Und Verlarung, seering with white-hot intensity. If you're contemplating your first Richard Strauss CD, make sure to pick this recording.
3 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Kempe, Dresden, and Strauss were made for each other. 28 janvier 2003
Par J Scott Morrison - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This is a re-release, remastered (but I can't hear much change in the sound from earlier versions), of these wonderful recordings. They truly are great performances. Kempe and the Dresden Staatkapelle seemed to have a way with Strauss that never failed him. If you don't have earlier incarnations of these performances, this is your chance to grab them at a bargain price.
This is, without doubt, my favorite recording of Ein Heldenleben, better than Karajan's, although I wouldn't want to be without it, either.
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