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Musique Russe 1949-1960

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Page Artiste Herbert von Karajan


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Détails sur le produit

  • Interprète: Herbert Von Karajan
  • CD (28 avril 2014)
  • Nombre de disques: 7
  • Label: Parlophone
  • ASIN : B00IRHGY8A
  • Autres versions : CD
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  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 77.063 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Symphony no 1 in c major I largo - allegro vivo
  2. Symphony no 1 in c major II scherzo vivo
  3. Symphony no 1 in c major III andante
  4. Symphony no 1 in c major IV finale allegro moderat
  5. Borodin prince igor act 2 dance of the polovtsian
  6. Prnce igoe polovtsian dances
  7. Entr acte khovanshchina act4
  8. Danse des esclaves perseskhovanshchina compil
  9. Once in the town of kazan boris godunov act1

Disque : 2

  1. Pictures at an exhibition I promenade - gnomus - p
  2. Pictures at an exhibition II the old castle
  3. Pictures at an exhibition III the tuileries
  4. Pictures at an exhibition IV bydlo - promenade
  5. Pictures from an exhibition V ballet of the unhatc
  6. Pictures at an exhibition VI samuel goldenberg and
  7. Pictures at an exhibition VII the market-place at
  8. Pictures at an exhibition VIII the catacombs catac
  9. Pictures at an exhibition IX the hut on fowl's leg
  10. Pictures at an exhibition X the great gate of kiev
  11. Khovanshchina act 4 entr'acte
  12. Peter and the wolf op 67 introduction
  13. Peter and the wolf op 67 early one morning
  14. Peter and the wolf op 67 on a branch of a big tree
  15. Peter and the wolf op 67 just then a duck came wad
  16. Peter and the wolf op 67 suddently something caugh
  17. Peter and the wolf op 67 granfather came out
  18. Peter and the wolf op 67 no sooner had peter gone
  19. Peter and the wolf op 67 and now thid is how thing
  20. Peter and the wolf op 67 meanwhile peter made a la
  21. Peter and the wolf op 67 just then
  22. Peter and the wolf op 67 and there imagine the tri

Disque : 3

  1. Symphony n4 f major op 36 I andante sostenuto mode
  2. Symphony n4 f major op 36 II andantino in modo do
  3. Symphony n4 f major op 36 III scherzo pizzicato os
  4. Symphony n4 f major op 36 IV finale allegro con fu
  5. Swan lake op 20 suite 1990 digital remaster
  6. Swan lake op20 suite 1990 digital remaster
  7. Swan lake op20 suite 1990 digital remaster
  8. Swan lake op20 suite 1990 digital remaster
  9. Swan lake op20 suite 1990 digital remaster

Disque : 4

  1. Symphony no 5 in e minor op 64 1990 digital rem
  2. Symphony no 5 in e minor op 64 1990 digital rem
  3. Symphony no 5 in e minor op 64 1990 digital rem
  4. Symphony no 5 in e minor op 64 1990 digital rem
  5. Introduction lac des cygnes op66 remast
  6. Pas d action lac des cygnes op66 remast
  7. Pas de caractere lac des cygnes op66 remast
  8. Panorama lac des cygnes op66 remast
  9. Valse act1 lac des cygnes op66 remast

Disque : 5

  1. Symphony n6 b minor op 74 pathetique I adagio alle
  2. Symphony no 6 in b minor pathetique op 74 20
  3. Symphony no 6 in b minor pathetique op 74 20
  4. Symphony no 6 in b minor pathetique op 74 20
  5. Miniature overture the nutcracker suite op71a rema
  6. March the nutcracker suite op71a rema
  7. Danse fee dragee the nutcracker suite op71a remast
  8. Trepak danse russe the nutcracker suite op71a rema
  9. Arab dance the nutcracker suite op71a remast
  10. Chinese dance the nutcracker suite op71a remast
  11. Danse mirlitons the nutcracker suite op71a remast
  12. Valse des fleurs the nutcracker suite op71a remast

Disque : 6

  1. Borodin prince igor act 2 dance of the polovtsian
  2. Borodin prince igor act 2 polovtsian dances
  3. Scene lac des cygnes suite op20 remast
  4. Tchaïkovski swan lake - ballet suite op 20 act 1 V
  5. Tchaïkovski swan lake - ballet suite op 20 act 2 d
  6. Introduction act2 lac des cygnes suite op20 remast
  7. Hungarian dance swan lake ballet suite op20
  8. Tchaïkovski the sleeping beauty - ballet suite op
  9. Pas d action the sleeping beauty op66 n8
  10. The sleeping beauty op66 suite pas de caracte
  11. Tchaïkovski the sleeping beauty - ballet suite op
  12. Valse the sleeping beauty op66 n6 act1
  13. Ouverture 1812 op49 remast

Disque : 7

  1. Jeu de cartes premiere donne
  2. Jeu de cartes deuxieme donne
  3. Jeu de cartes troisieme donne
  4. Moussorgski khovanshchina act 4 dance of the persia
  5. Symphony no 4 in f minor op 36 I andante sostenuto - Berliner Philharmoniker
  6. Symphony no 4 in f minor op 36 II andantino in mod - Berliner Philharmoniker
  7. Symphony no 4 in f minor op 36 III scherzo pizzica - Berliner Philharmoniker
  8. Symphony no 4 in f minor op 36 IV finale allegro c - Berliner Philharmoniker

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5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great Karajan from the 1950's 23 septembre 2014
Par Arthur Wilson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Great Karajan from the 1950's. The sound of the stereo Tchaikovsky Symphony #4 from Berlin is not as good as the earlier MONO EMI or the later DGG remake.
6 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Herbert von Karajan: Russian Music with the Philharmonia 17 mai 2014
Par John Fowler the Obsessive Compulsive Reviewer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Karajan re-recorded most of this repertoire, but these are his sole recordings of Balakirev's First Symphony, Prokofiev's "Peter and the Wolf", and Stravinsky's "Jeu de cartes".

Hard to believe, but for the first ten years after World War II, Herbert von Karajan was persona non grata in Berlin.
The post-war Berlin Philharmonic was dominated by Wilhelm Furtwangler and Sergiu Celibidache, both of whom despised Karajan.

Karajan spent ten years, 1946 to 1955, in Vienna and London, making LP records for EMI.
Walter Legge founded the Philharmonia Orchestra in London in 1945, planning to do without a principal conductor, but this proved impractical.
Herbert von Karajan took up the position (but not the title) from 1949 until 1955.

Wilhelm Furtwangler died in November, 1954.
Despite his prolonged absence from Berlin, Herbert von Karajan was elected Music Director of the Berlin Philharmonic in 1955,
a tribute to the critical (and financial) success of his Philharmonia Orchestra recordings, many of which are in this box.

Following this appointment, Karajan curtailed his activity in London, though he continued to make stereo recordings with the Philharmonia until 1960.
He started recording in Berlin in 1957.

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RUSSIAN ORCHESTRAL RECORDINGS, 1949-1960
Balakirev: Symphony 1 - 1949 mono
Borodin: Polovitsian Dances from Prince Igor - 1954 mono, 1960 stereo
Mussorgsky: Act 4 Entr'acte + Dance of Persian Slaves from Khovanschina - 1954 mono, 1960 stereo
Mussorgsky: "In the Town of Kazan" from Boris Godunov (Boris Christoff, bass) - 1949 mono
Mussorgsky: Pictures at an Exhibition - 1955 stereo
Prokofiev: Peter and the Wolf (Peter Ustinov, narrator) - 1956 stereo
Stravinsky: Jeu de cartes - 1952 mono
Tchaikovsky: Symphony 4 - 1953 mono, 1960 stereo (Berlin Philharmonic * )
Tchaikovsky: Symphony 5 - 1953 mono (horn solo: Dennis Brain)
Tchaikovsky: Symphony 6 - 1955 stereo
Tchaikovsky: Nutcracker Suite - 1952 mono
Tchaikovsky: Sleeping Beauty Suite - 1952 mono, 1959 stereo
Tchaikovsky: Swan Lake Suite - 1952 mono, 1959 stereo
Tchaikovsky: 1812 Overture - 1958 stereo

One work, Balakirev's First Symphony, was receiving its first recording ever in 1949.
This very Russian work has never quite entered the basic repertoire, despite stereo recordings by Beecham (my favorite), Jarvi, Kondrashin, Svetlanov, Sinaisky and Golovschin.
Karajan never returned to it in later years.

In contrast, Tchaikovsky's final three Symphonies have been recorded too many times, and Karajan was one of the worst offenders.**
He had already recorded Symphony 6 "Pathetique" in 1939 with the Berlin Philharmonic, and in 1948 with the Vienna Philharmonic.
With the Philharmonia he made his first recording of the mature cycle, Symphonies 4-6.
The mono sound of the 1953 Symphony 4 actually has more impact and presence than any of his six stereo remakes.
Dennis Brain's horn playing in Symphony 5 is frightening in its perfection.

By the time Karajan returned to London for some guest appearances, Otto Klemperer was Music Director of the Philharmonia Orchestra.
He was one of the few German conductors who could tolerate Karajan (and vice-versa).
They had a surprisingly cordial relationship, considering that the elderly Klemperer was not only a Jewish refugee, but also a bipolar manic-depressive. ***

Karajan's self-professed conducting idol was Arturo Toscanini.
A highlight of Karajan's tenure was in September, 1952 when Toscanini guest-conducted the Philharmonia,
and had high praise for Karajan's orchestra.

The Philharmonia recordings are certainly more "Toscaninian" - leaner, less schmaltzy, and less opulent than his better-known Berlin Philharmonic re-recordings of the music.
Not necessarily better, but certainly different.

SOUND: Everything has been remastered since these recordings were last issued as part of an enormous 88 CD package in 2008.
I don't have those CDs at hand for comparison, but the new ones do sound better than EMI's first attempt dating back thirty years.
Pretty good in fact.

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[hint: for ease of navigation, read the review though to the end, then come back and click on the links.]

* The 1960 Tchaikovsky 4th Symphony is the only Berlin Philharmonic recording in this box.
For more information about Karajan's early Berlin Philharmonic recordings,
see my review of The Karajan Official Remastered Edition - German Romantic orchestral recordings Dec 1951 - Sep 1960

** Over a twenty year period, Karajan made five recordings of Tchaikovsky's Symphonies 4-6:
1964-66: Berlin Philharmonic (DG)
__ 1971: Berlin Philharmonic (EMI)
__ 1973: Berlin Philharmonic video (DG DVD)
__ 1976: Berlin Philharmonic (DG)
__ 1984: Vienna Philharmonic (DG) or video (Sony DVD)

I recommend the 1973 DG video, three symphonies on one DVD: Karajan: Tchaikovsky Symphonies 4, 5 And 6 [DVD] [2007] [NTSC]
A bargain.
Something to watch as well as listen to, though there are an awful lot of close-ups of the conductor.
The director was clearly fascinated by Herbert von Karajan.

Directed by Herbert von Karajan.

*** I'm not exaggerating. Read Peter Heyworth's "Otto Klemperer: His Life and Times" for the frightening details.
And he's my favorite conductor.

---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

___ Phase One of Karajan's recorded career, 1938-1943, is documented in a 6 CD set on DG: Herbert von Karajan: The First Recordings
Detractors would call this his "Nazi Period".
Recordings were made in Berlin, Turin, and Amsterdam (not a welcome visitor - he was not invited back after the War).
Fascinating, but kind of creepy.

___ Phase Two: Vienna Philharmonic recordings, 1946-1949, documented in a 10 CD box: The Karajan Official Remastered Edition - The Vienna Philharmonic Recordings 1946-1949 .
EMI Producer Walter Legge signed the young Karajan to a recording contract even though he was not yet allowed to conduct in public.

___ Phase Three: Philharmonia Orchestra recordings, 1949-1960.
Walter Legge left Vienna to found the Philharmonia Orchestra in London. It became EMI's house orchestra.
Karajan followed:
The Karajan Official Remastered Edition - Philharmonia Orchestra 1951-1955: Beethoven Symphonies & Overtures
The Karajan Official Remastered Edition - German Romantic orchestral recordings Dec 1951 - Sep 1960
Orchestral Spectaculars from Handel to Bartok 1949-1960 (Karajan Official Remastered Edition)
The Karajan Official Remastered Edition - Russian orchestral recordings 1949-1960 - The box under review.

In addition to the four boxes listed above, Karajan's Philharmonia recordings also appear in:
The Karajan Official Remastered Edition - Choral & Vocal recordings Oct 1947 - Sep 1958
The Karajan Official Remastered Edition - Karajan and his Soloists 1: Concerto Recordings 1948-1958
- Karajan also recorded a number of operas with the Philharmonia Orchestra. I assume they will be part of a future box.

___ Phase Four: Berlin Philharmonic recordings, 1957-1989.
This is the big one.
Deutsche Gramophon was responsible for the bulk of these recordings, but initially they shared the orchestra with EMI, from 1957 to 1960, and again from 1969-1984.
This period also marked Karajan's return to recording with the Vienna Philharmonic (for Decca and Deutsche Gramophon).

P.S. You may have heard of Herbert von Karajan: Recordings 1938-60 Collection - 117 CDs for 80 Pounds.
Most of the Phase One wartime recordings, Phase Two Vienna Philharmonic recordings, Phase Three Philharmonia Orchestra recordings, plus Phase Four Berlin and Vienna recordings up to 1960 (including Decca and DG), plus selected radio broadcasts.
Unlicensed transfers from an Italian company.
I haven't heard them, but friend Ultrarunner reports that they sound very good - see his review for details and list of contents.
2 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 One Star 11 mars 2015
Par Godofredo Herzog - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Poor fidelity in some selections. Not worthwhile
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