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Morton Feldman: Violin and Orchestra

4.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (8 mai 2015)
  • Date de sortie d'origine: 26 mai 2013
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Ecm New Series
  • ASIN : B00AE10ACS
  • Autres éditions : CD
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 93.691 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Titre Durée
1
30
50:39 Album uniquement

Descriptions du produit

Description du produit

German violinist Carolin Widmann's widely acclaimed ECM recordings have traversed a broad arc of music - from Schubert and Schumann to Tüür and Xenakis. Here she turns her attention to one of the pivotal works of New York composer Morton Feldman (1926-1987). Violin and Orchestra, composed in 1979, marked a new direction, with an almost painterly attention to detail in slowly unfolding music.

It is hard to say what kind of piece Feldman's Violin and Or¬chestra really is; it is certainly not a concerto for violin and orchestra, even though the solo violin part is at least as demanding as those by virtuosi such as Pietro Locatelli and Niccolò Paganini or composers such as Brahms, Schönberg, Stravinsky and Berg. Feldman's piece has no "brilliant" passages, no trace of acrobatics. In fact, the soloist should sit in the orchestra, not stand in front of it…The violin rarely ever emerges in a "soloistic" way and is never accompanied at all; its music seems much more to be subdued by the orchestra, before it re-emerges, in highest register, like music from a distant star, like an echo sounding from unlimited spaces - or else engendering echoes from the orchestra itself.

In this landmark Feldman recording, Carolin Widmann moves inside the glowing colour-field of sound with great delicacy and feeling, exploring the subtle orchestral texture, crafted together with conductor Emilio Pomàrico and the players of the Frankfurt Radio Symphony Orchestra.

Personnel: Carolin Widmann (violin), Frankfurt Radio Symphony Orchestra, Emilio Pomàrico (conductor)

Critique

'Compelling...this performance is perfectly judged: Carolin Widmann is a fabulously assured and poetic soloist, taking minute care over the smallest, apparently most insignificant details, and Emilio Pomarico ensures that the orchestral playing is equally refined and scrupulous. It's a beautiful, haunting disc.' -- The Guardian * * * * *


'Carolin Widmann's performance here is exemplary in its eschewal of virtuosic gesture, instead quietly navigating the abstractly shifting sound-bed of the orchestra like a fish finding its place within a sea current.' -- The Independent * * * *


'A gloriously abstract tapestry of unprecedented sounds. A compelling journey every time.' -- The Sunday Times


'The slowness is mesmeric...Everything is so fragmented, so glacial, broken down into music's barest elements...Feldman's writing is remarkable, and there are points when you're scratching your head while trying to work out how a particular effect has been realised...Wondrous.'

--The Arts Desk


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Par Denis Urval COMMENTATEUR DU HALL D'HONNEURTOP 50 COMMENTATEURS le 29 décembre 2013
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Quand on connaît déjà la musique de Morton FeldmanMorton Feldman: Triadic Memories, on sait que « Violon et orchestre » (créé en 1984) ne peut pas être un concerto ordinaire, avec ses mouvements bien contrastés, et le violon tout devant qui fait la prima donna. Et pourtant, il y a bien un dialogue du soliste avec un très grand orchestre (le plus vaste que Feldman ait mobilisé) lequel, utilisé avec parcimonie, sert à varier les éclairages et les couleurs. Avec son choix des nuances dynamiques douces, son refus de toute formule rassurante, avec le choix de la durée des pièces (ici, 50 minutes) qui est le sien, Feldman est un révolutionnaire qui n'élève jamais la voix et dont les bombes explosent au ralenti, sans faire de bruit. Il n'y a guère que dans des pièces comme la Symphonie op. 21 de Webern Anton Webern: Complete Works: Op. 1 - Op. 31qu'on peut trouver des racines à cette musique (c'est en allant l'écouter, ai-je lu, que Feldman avait rencontré John Cage), mais Feldman y a vu une voie possible que personne d'autre n'avait pu voir, peut-être aidé par sa connaissance de l'évolution d'autres formes d'expression artistiqueMorton Feldman: The Rothko Chapel; For Stephan Wolpe; Christian Wolff in Cambridge.Lire la suite ›
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x9233b6e4) étoiles sur 5 5 commentaires
18 internautes sur 18 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x92372870) étoiles sur 5 Enjoy this seldom played gem 10 mars 2014
Par Michael Schell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This is the longest, the last, and arguably the finest of the solo "concertos" written by Feldman during the 1970s. It's notable for the extensive use of string glissando, both in the solo and the orchestra parts, an effect otherwise seldom seen in Feldman scores. The soloist is the German violinist and EMC artist Carolin Widmann, and she doesn't disappoint, maintaining clear articulation while playing softly, and exhibiting very good intonation despite the requirement to play with a mute and without vibrato throughout the work's 50 minutes.

There are many interesting features in this piece. It's the opposite of those 18th and 19th century sonata allegros that began with a brief slow introduction. Instead it starts right out with animated filigrees in the violin accompanied by sharp orchestral chords, then quickly settles down into the stereotypical slow and sparse Feldman landscape. At about 31:50 there's an unusual (for Feldman) passage built from block chords in violin and winds moving in parallel motion. This is followed by very faint glissandi in the upper orchestral strings that resemble a distant emergency siren (or something from a Penderecki or Xenakis score). The solo violin takes up this idea, leading to a remarkable passage at 33:15 that features wooden percussion sounds (xylophone, claves, wood blocks) used in a non-metric manner akin to much of Varèse's percussion writing. The parallel block chords are briefly reprised before the solo violin leads the music in a new direction.

The 46th minute brings a curious slow march with a prolonged repeating pulse: a sinister Feldmanesque procession of the dead.

The scoring in this piece reminds me of what Cardew said of Stravinsky's Agon: "The orchestra is used as a cabinet; drawers with different conbinations of instruments are pulled out, rather like the stops of an organ". This despite calling for a pretty large orchestra, with quadruple woodwinds, two harps, two pianos and four percussionists (though only three horns).

I love to put on Feldman at bedtime, and this is a fine piece to fall asleep to due to the uniformly soft dynamics. It lacks the occasional loud outburst that you find in pieces like Flute and Orchestra or the first string quartet. By all means, complement this album with Hans Zender's recording of the other four "soloist and Orchestra" pieces to give you a complete view of this neglected but important side of Feldman. Meanwhile though, dim your lights, lie back and enjoy these 50 minutes of delight.
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x923728c4) étoiles sur 5 Beautiful! 6 mars 2014
Par Terry Fugate - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
All ECM recordings are magnificent. The ambiance Eicher has created for every album since 1973, truly serves Feldman's (and everyone else's) music to perfection. In this piece, there is a wider degree of dynamics (and a bit of aggression) than we associate with his later works.
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x92372ba0) étoiles sur 5 Definitive performance. 23 août 2013
Par J. Roz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
I don't know if there's another recorded version of this piece out there, but I can't imagine anything better than this beautiful ECM production. Delicate, exotic orchestral colors. This later work is new to me, but it stands above much of Feldman's other large ensemble pieces.
HASH(0x92372a98) étoiles sur 5 Feldman 3: Faust vs. Widmann- Apples/Oranges 21 juillet 2016
Par 21st Century Reviews - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Faust, with Rundel on Col Legno, is "live", fantastic, and the sound is open, so that, in the very opening, one hears every strand of the orchestra in vivid detail. Faust is a little under the orchestra, whereas Widmann is a little over the orchestra? ECM's usual sound is fine, but when one hears the Col Legno, one doesn't have to strain as much in the ultra-quiet passages.

The Col Legno also includes filler, making for a nice long session. As much as I can understand putting "Violin" all by itself, right now I'm wishing they had used Arditti, and that the ASQ would then have played "String Quartet and Orchestra", making for an unbeatable combination. Oh, but then it would've been a Kairos or Neos release, instead of ECM.

OK, politics aside, given that the Col Legno's OOP (out-of-print) price tag is nosebleed worthy next to the ECM, which I've seen for under 7 dollars, there is just nothing bad I can say about it. Widmann is great (maybe Faust has a little more syrup handy? yum) and there is nothing that could withhold a 5 Star rating.

Buy it with the ECM "Viola" disc and go to town (again, though, it is an extremely short album).

VERY HIGHLY RECOMMENDED/ ESSENTIAL
2 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x923750fc) étoiles sur 5 Four stars 24 avril 2015
Par D. Kresh - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I think the beginning of the piece is vulnerable to being compared to the sound of a dentist's drill. That gave me a chuckle. I would call this a bit less accessible than other Feldman I've heard. It's good, parts of it are quite nice, but many can and will survive without hearing it, and I'm not sure there's any tragedy in that.
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