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Intégrale de l'oeuvre pour piano Vol.2

3.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Page Artiste Franz Liszt


Détails sur le produit

  • CD (16 juin 1997)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Naxos
  • ASIN : B0000014CY
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
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Description du produit

Opere x pf (integrale) Vol. 2: Etudes d'execution trascendante S139/R2b (1851)

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Format: CD
Le très ambitieux projet d'intégrale de l'oeuvre pianistique de Franz Liszt chez Naxos ravira les amateurs de piano : on notera d'abord l'homogénéité de la collection avec un portrait changeant à chaque disque, des volumes numérotés au contenu thématique, différents lieux d'enregistrement (Angleterre, Etats-Unis, Hongrie, Allemagne, Canada) et des interprètes plus ou moins connus mais souvent de haut vol et de toute nationalité. C'est ce qui fera tout son intérêt si on la compare à l'intégrale achevée du marathonien Leslie Howard chez Hypérion, certes de qualité mais bien trop monotone dans le fond comme dans la forme et beaucoup plus chère ! A noter par contre que les dates d'enregistrements ne correspondent pas systématiquement aux dates de sortie et que la régularité de celles-ci en déconcertera plus d'un, mais l'aventure durera plusieurs années, donc patience !

Le pianiste hongrois Jeno Jando, né en 1952, est bien connu des habitués du label Naxos où il a enregistré à tour de bras toute sorte de répertoire. Virtuose confirmé, il ne fait malheureusement bien souvent entendre qu'une lecture au premier degré : si elle s'avère efficace dans des pièces qui ne posent pas trop de question (« Preludio », « Etude en la m », « Etude en fa m » ou « Eroica »), ou résolument descriptives (« Mazeppa », « Feux follets », « Chasse sauvage »), il manque à mon goût singulièrement de poésie pour « Paysage », « Vision », « Ricordanza », « Harmonies du soir » et « Chasse-neige ».
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Amazon.com: 3.6 étoiles sur 5 11 commentaires
3 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Poetry and Fire - Jando is a Worthy Competitor 29 juin 2006
Par Hexameron - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
The Transcendental Etudes are a monumental bundle of pieces that stretched piano technique and broadened the horizons of pianistic expression to a point of no return. For those new to Liszt or this particular music, the combination of the Naxos label and the versatile Jeno Jando makes this recording an essential introduction. However, this Volume is significant even for those comfortable with their Berman or Arrau. I'll say upfront that Jando does struggle with a few of these Etudes. Despite a few problems with Paysage and Mazeppa, Jando delivers a tremendous and competent performance; he is fueled by passion and his suave technique enhances his poetic interpretation.

There is evidence that Liszt began working on these Etudes as early as age sixteen. While there are multiple versions of them, which can be found and enjoyed through Leslie Howard's discography, the final 1851 version is what most listeners know and encounter. The Transcendental Etudes were dedicated to Liszt's only teacher, Czerny, and are among the most musically valuable studies next to Chopin's. Busoni felt that the first Etude, "Preludio" was meant to "test the instrument and disposition of the performer after stepping onto the concert platform." Jando's disposition is confident and energetic; he plays this "warm-up" Etude with brilliance and ease. The Second Etude in A minor is a devilish and frenetic piece, one which Humphrey Searle believes Paganini inspired. I think Jando is wonderfully adept and invigorated in this execution. As for the Third and Fourth Etudes, Jando seems a little out of spirits. "Mazeppa," that volatile programmatic work depicting a Cossack being dragged by a wild horse requires stamina, virtuosity, but musicality. Jando might have the gusto needed, but he neglects the pedal, and his quest for clarity ends up muffling the lush violence of the piece.

In the Fifth Etude, which David Dubal believes "is in a class with Chopin's double-note etudes and the Schumann Toccata," is played with agreeable dynamism and delicacy; this is a success viewed from any performance angle. Jando's interpretation of the Sixth Etude, though, is astonishing. John Ogdon describes this Etude as having "Berliozian splendour," and Jando's legato touch and dramatic feeling gives this work incredible potency. In both the grandiose "Eroica" and thunderous "Wilde Jagd" Jando understands Liszt's Romanticism: he bursts forth with aplomb, playing with an agreeable tempo but also sensitivity. Busoni gives an apt description of the Ninth "Ricordanza" Etude as "a packet of yellowed love letters." Overall Jando's performance is fine; warm, lyrical, and unpretentious.

While the Tenth Etude has had so many champions, I think Jando more than satisfies with his savage attack and fiery brio. Jando's remarkable technique and musicianship, however, comes across in the Eleventh and Twelfth Etudes. The Eleventh "Evening Harmonies" oozes with intimacy and Jando takes his time with the gentle opening. In the subsequent oceans of bravura, he is tirelessly passionate and virile. Jando's profound rendition of the Twelfth Etude must be noted, too. Busoni thought of this Etude as "the noblest example, perhaps, amongst all music of a poetizing nature." This last Etude 'Chasse-neige' (Snow-Whirls) is indeed stunning. Jando creates a sinister and emotional atmosphere. One can hear, feel, and imagine whirling winds and torrents of snow assailing the landscape during a blizzard.

Bottom line: Searle declares that "Liszt did not invent his transcendental technique merely in order to dazzle his hearers and show that he was a better pianist than his rivals; he did it because he was thereby able to draw new and almost orchestral effects from the piano, which incomparably widened its range of expression-and all subsequent composers for the piano are grateful to him." This is hardly disputable and Jeno Jando inadvertently supports Searle's disclosure with a powerful and artistic performance of these Etudes.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Liszt's Transcendante 2 juin 2004
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
These are solid performances of the Liszt transcendental etudes. Having been familiar with the Lazar Berman recordings of these etudes for some time, it is difficult to imagine anything better. Jando's versions are not better (whose could be? Hamelin?). But they are exceptional performances and highly recommended. What with all the other recordings out there of these etudes (Howard, Bolet, Arrau, Goerner, Kempff, Gecik, Berezovsky, Cziffra, Ovchinokov, etc.) Jando's seem to stand out significantly among these others. The performance of Mazzepa, Vision, the F minor, and Harmonies du soir, are performed with technical superiority. Jando's dynamics could have been a bit refined. It can, at times, sound like the same wall of sound, manipulated with a volume control--highs and lows, mids, all sound the same. Otherwise, get this CD. The performances are different from what one usually hears of these etudes. The recording quality is good too, unlike some of the other Naxos Liszt CDs. And the price cannot be beat.
1 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 For ballet lovers... 5 novembre 2006
Par comm88 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
There is no full recording of the music for The Mayerling, so this is the closest you can get to it. It's also the same CD that the Royal Opera House sells so you know you're in safe hands! Obviously, it's not the full music, it is only snatches, but it is a great way to relive the experience of a truly wonderful ballet. Until someone sits down and records the whole ballet - and offers it at a sensible price - this will have to do. Just a point in passing ... why does ballet music, opera and classical CDs have to still be so expensive? Almost all of the composers are dead - most a long time dead - so whose pockets are we lining .. and why? ie: The 3 ballets by Delibes (Coppelia, Sylvia & La Source) = £30+ delivery @ ROH; but only £12 delivered from Amazon ... for the same thing! I buy when I think the price is reasonable, justifiable and sensible. I hope you do too. Enjoy Liszt - it's worth every penny.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great Recording 7 avril 2014
Par Gerard Harrison - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I think this recording is the greatest interpretation available. Of course this is just my opinion. If this were Wall ,i wouldn't give this a strong buy recommendation
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Tiger Blood 28 janvier 2013
Par Bernard Michael O'Hanlon - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
All too often, Jendo Jando plays the role of the Hawker Hurricane to the Spitfires of his rivals. Here at last he comes into his own. This is a triumph. It's JJ's greatest exposition as an artist. Thankfully Naxos has provided him with a richly upholstered sound in the demonstration class or thereabouts. I am not surprised to find that so many other reviewers have showered laurels upon this endeavour.

Equally, the Transcendental Etudes are Franz Liszt at his greatest. There is no pyrite here - it's twenty-four carat gold all the way. Charlie Sheen, one of the great sages of our time, was channelling such a Liszt when he declared "I'm tired of pretending I'm not a total bitchin' rock star from Mars." I never thought I'd say this but S139 warrants comparison with Mozart's Gran Partita, K 361: they're both a universe in themselves. What emotions and states of being do they not touch upon? Passion and mysticism; elation and despair; eroticism both venial and transfigurative: they're all here. When Liszt evokes Oblivion in the "Chasse neige", it sounds like an ultimate statement: "the balance trembles, but the hand of the poet is steady." Such is life.

In all great Liszt playing, the upper treble should sound as if it is emanating from another sphere - that is certainly the case here in Vision as played by JJ, set against the vesperal gloom of the bass. Again, if you have ever undertaken an assignation with a beloved under the stars, Jando's Harmonies du soir is a keepsake of such an encounter; perhaps it is less subtle that Richter's celebrated account from Sofia but oh, there Is much to be said for its celebration of `torque as Eros' approach. Wherever Liszt leads, JJ follows headlong - that's why this survey is such a success. Above all, it sounds as if JJ had been coiled for this reckoning all his life. Technique is showcased with flair.

Charlie should have the last word: "I'm sorry, man, but I've got magic. I've got poetry in my fingertips. Most of the time - and this includes naps - I'm an F-18, bro. And I will destroy you in the air. I will deploy my ordinance to the ground - Pure Winning!"
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