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Mass in B Minor DVD Audio, NTSC

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Détails sur le produit

  • Compositeur: Johann Sebastian Bach
  • DVD audio (22 mars 2005)
  • :
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : DVD Audio, NTSC
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B0007ORDOU
  • Autres éditions : CD
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 178.750 en CD & Vinyles (Voir les 100 premiers en CD & Vinyles)
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Description du produit

Sunhae Im, soprano; Marianne Beate Kielland, Ann Hallenberg, mezzosoprano; Markus Schäfer; Hanno Müller-Brachmann, basso-baritono; Dresden Chamber Choir; Cologne Chamber Orchestra

Commentaires en ligne

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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards)

Amazon.com: 2.9 étoiles sur 5 6 commentaires
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Spectacular! 24 octobre 2008
Par Thomas Ramey - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD audio Achat vérifié
25 Years in the Making! (1724 to 1749), J.S. Bach's (1685 - 1750) `Mass in B Minor' is nearly 2 hours of what few would disagree is one of civilizations greatest masterpieces. Everything about it is large, the music, the voices, the scope of conception, the dynamics, use of ancient and modern music idea, melody, harmonics. The music is vibrant, pictorial, vivid, chromatic, joyful, reverent. It set the benchmark every composer afterwards strove toward in his Mass (Mozart, Beethoven, Verdi, et al). There is more adventure and joy in it than every ride at all the Disneyland's combined. Bach's Mass in B Minor is something you'll want to make, in your life, a frequent and old friend. What a genius! What a man too!(prolific in Body (20 children), Intellect (his massive oeuvre) and Soul (his upbeat joyful disposition gifted to us in his joyful music).
The soloists are all young adults (see photo's and bio's in booklet) with strong voices and tight vibratos. Pitch is often perfect. They are backed by the Dresden Chamber Choir, along with the Cologne Chamber Orchestra. Helmut Muller-Bruhl is conductor.
The Physical Media -- Not a CD, rather it's multi-channel sound DVD-Audio (2 disc set):
If you have a good sound system (5.1 or better surround home theater type system) hooked up to your DVD player, you are going to love being wrapped in the Olympian surround-sound of this 2-disc "DVD-Audio" set. It is an "Original Advanced-Resolution Surround Recording", with Dolby 5.1 Digital AC-3 and DTS Surround Sound. It was recorded in studio in November 2003. Thank You Naxos! (record label). Good Job.
Learn More About Bach's Mass in B Minor:
Note too, there are good articles out there, type "Mass in B Minor" in Wikipedia for instance, for a good intro to this wonderful piece of our musical heritage. Some of the Bach scholars who have written about it at length are: Arthur Mendel, Georg von Dadelsen, Alfred Durr, Sir Donald Francis Tovey. You can find their books here at Amazon. Cheers All!
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Bach's great B Minor Mass 5 novembre 2012
Par John I - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
The earliest (1927) complete recording of Bach's B Minor Mass and, despite obviously unable to compete with contemporary recordings for quality of sound, the
performance still holds its own. All four soloists are excellent and, in their day, Elisabeth Schumann (soprano) Walter Widdop (tenor) and Friedrich Schorr (bass) were
at the peak of their careers and here on top form. The accuracy of their diction is a lesson to many of today's perfomers. A much bigger choir than today's performances use, but excellently drilled. Thoroughly recommended for the discerning listener who loves this wonderful work
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 From John Barker's notes to the release on Claremont 7 janvier 2008
Par Record Collector - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
"It was surely an act of tremendous faith in both Bach and Coates for HMV, in the late 1920s, to make and issue a complete recording (the first, of course) of the Mass in b minor. The recording was made at the Kingsway Hall, London (with the mobile van used for the choral items) during eight sessions spanning three months. It was issued as set Nn. 87C1710/26, being therefore on the least expensive of HMV's three 12-inch classical labels of that time.

"The cheap-label issue doubtless reflected HMV's aim of stimulating sales of these records: it was certainly no reflection upon the standing of the artists employed. Albert Coates, one of the leading operatic, concert, and recording artists of the day, had four soloists of the front rank: the German Elisabeth Schumann, a high soprano with excellent control and strong enough to be a fine Eva in Die Meistersinger; Margaret Balfour, a euphonious British contralto (no 'mezzo' affectation there); Walter Widdop, the great British Heldentenor, with the flexibility and control that made him a notable singer of Handel; and Friedrich Schorr, the Hungarian bass-baritone, who was the finest Hans Sachs and Wotan of his (and quite possibly anyone else's day). The chorus was the superb Philharmonic Choir, formed in 1920 and trained by Charles Kennedy Scott. The orchestra was Coates's own, the London Symphony Orchestra; Coates was its principal conductor from 1919 to 1934 and made most of his recordings with it: throughout the 1920s, it was recognized as the finest in Britain.

"Coates was essentially faithful to Bach's instrumental specifications (Christopher Dyment's excellent discography of Coates in `Recorded Sound,' Jan.-Apr. 1975, pp. 386-405, is particularly valuable for its information about these sessions.) A harpsichord-very rare in those days-was used in some of the arias and duets. Dyment's notes do not mention the oboe d'amore, but surely that is what is heard in No. 9. The horn in No. 10 may not be `da caccia,' but its tone is not anachronistic. One mild perversion is the use of an oboe (which appears occasionally to replace the flute) in No. 7, where a single flute is the only wind specified. Coates followed his usual practice in the early years of electrical recording of using tuba and/or contrabassoon to strengthen the string-bass line in many places. It would be interesting to know what Coates might have thought of Sir Donald Francis Tovey's suggestion that clarinets should double the oboes in unison in the tuttis.

"The sound, especially in the choral sections, is of course different from what hears in so-called `authentic' performances these days. Even when modern instruments are employed in current performances, one now expects greater clarity from a much smaller chorus and fewer strings (Coates's strings are 12, 10, 9, 6, 4, for a total of 41). Weighty and strong though this performance is, the clarity of articulation is remarkable throughout, while many sections display real delicacy of feeling."
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 Adequate performance, but don't buy (except for MC) 19 septembre 2010
Par let it lead - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD audio
The performance is sensitive but lacks power. Blame for this rests partially upon the recording and/or mastering engineers: there is nowhere near a 24-bit dynamic range in the MLP lossless files. The peaks falls at least ten decibels below clipping, and these levels are only achieved twice in the entire recording. The average mezzo-forte dynamic is 25 decibels below clipping. I would not be surprised if the CD version sounds as good or perhaps better than this. It is amazing to me that Naxos releases DVD Audio discs with less dynamics than a properly done CD version of the same work.

If you have multi-channel capabilities, then this disc is worth considering. Otherwise it's not worth the trouble. I'm highly suspicious of the SA-CD version of this recording after the technical incompetence of the DVD Audio. It's not the only such Naxos release with problems in the sound levels.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 BEST OF OF BOTH WORLDS 27 juin 2006
Par N. Stinchcombe - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
To call a recording a compromise is to damn it with faint praise - and I certainly don't want to do that with this outstanding new set. Rather let's say that it gets the best of both worlds - of historical performance practice (Gardiner) and the solid German virtues of traditional Bach performance (Richter). The Cologne Chamber Orchestra played, under a different name, on original instruments until a decade ago when their conductor Helmut Müller-Brühl decided to switch to modern instruments so that they could play in larger venues. But the disciplines of historical practice - crisp articulation, sparing use of legato and vibrato - remain. The playing here is light, with flowing speeds, yet expressive with none of the choppy over-accented playing familiar from such as Harnoncourt. There's not a treble or a counter-tenor in sight but Helmut Müller-Brühl has chosen very young soloists with fresh voices and they are all excellent. The Korean soprano has a sweet tone reminiscent of Kathleen Battle and how much more expressive (at least to my ears) sound the warm and flexible Norwegian and Swedish mezzo-sopranos than a counter-tenor would. Okay I admit counter-tenor is my least favourite voice type. The chorus is small and sing well. The sound is exemplary. I was listening on SACD 5.1 surround sound where the rear speakers conveyed the ambience from a generous-sized acoustic and the voices were able to expand and bloom outside the confines of the speakers. So if want the vocal and intsrumental lightness of "authentic" Bach but with the sweeter tone of modern pitch and instruments (and no counter tenors!) this is a set to explore. If you have SACD capability then don't hesitate - only die-hard Gardnerites won't succumb.
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