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Pops Caviar Super Audio CD

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4,2 étoiles sur 5 9 commentaires provenant des USA

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Détails sur le produit

  • Interprète: Boston Pops Orchestra
  • Orchestre: Arthur Fiedler
  • Chef d'orchestre: Arthur Fiedler
  • Compositeur: Alexander Borodin, Aram Khachaturian, Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov, Piotr Ilich Tchaïkovski
  • CD (20 mars 2006)
  • : Requires SACD-compatible hardware
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Super Audio CD
  • Label: Living Stereo
  • ASIN : B000E1NWGE
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Album vinyle  |  Téléchargement MP3
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  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 215.745 en CD & Vinyles (Voir les 100 premiers en CD & Vinyles)
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. In the steppes of central asia - Arthur Fiedler
  2. Russian easter overture - Arthur Fiedler
  3. Overture - Arthur Fiedler
  4. Polovtsian dances - Arthur Fiedler
  5. Lullaby - Arthur Fiedler
  6. Lezghinka - Arthur Fiedler
  7. Dance of the rose maidens - Arthur Fiedler
  8. Dance of the kurds - Arthur Fiedler
  9. Sabre dance - Arthur Fiedler
  10. The flight of the bumblebee (from tsar sultan) - Arthur Fiedler
  11. Eugène onegin - polonaise - Arthur Fiedler
  12. The sleeping beauty - waltz - Arthur Fiedler
  13. Masquerade suite - galop - Arthur Fiedler
  14. In the steppes of central asia - Tchaikovsky, Piotr Ilich
  15. Russian easter overture - Tchaikovsky, Piotr Ilich
  16. Overture - Khatchaturian, Aram
  17. Polovtsian dances - Borodin, Alexander
  18. Lullaby - Rimsky-korsakov, Nikolai
  19. Lezghinka - Borodin, Alexander
  20. Dance of the rose maidens - Khatchaturian, Aram
  21. Dance of the kurds - Rimsky-korsakov, Nikolai
  22. Sabre dance - Tchaikovsky, Piotr Ilich
  23. The flight of the bumblebee (from tsar sultan) - Tchaikovsky, Piotr Ilich
  24. Eugène onegin - polonaise - Khatchaturian, Aram
  25. The sleeping beauty - waltz
  26. Masquerade suite - galop
  27. In the steppes of central asia
  28. Russian easter overture
  29. Overture
  30. Polovtsian dances
  31. Lullaby
  32. Lezghunka
  33. Dance of the rose maidens
  34. Dance of the kurds
  35. Sabre dance
  36. The flight of the bumblebee (from tsar sultan)
  37. Eugène onegin - polonaise
  38. The sleeping beauty - waltz
  39. Masquerade suite - galop

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: 4.2 étoiles sur 5 9 commentaires
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Old Favourite 15 mars 2013
Par James Freeman - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
This the CD version of an LP I owned and loved for decades. Fiedler and the Pops are lively and crisp on all the works here, which are all Russian, but are spectacular on Rimsky-Korsakoff's "Russian Easter Overture".
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Pass the Vodka, Comrade Fiedler's here again with his Russian girlfriend 6 avril 2015
Par John K. Gayley - Publié sur Amazon.com
When we were growing up in the suburbs of Chicago in the mid-'60s, there was a stack of LPs next to the Hi-Fi (those bulky, furniture-like things that had to be warmed up for 15 minutes, to ensure the turntable had reached the right speed.) This record was always on the top of the stack. Long before I knew what was contained on the album, the cover image was indelibly etched in my 6-year old brain. Who WAS that woman, anyway? Her eyes seemed to follow me every time I went through the living room. Why was she wearing a fur hat? And what was with those eggs she was holding? Apparently I wasn't the only one captivated by her; many years later, my older brother admitted he'd had a crush on her. (I think that's actually why this album always was at the front of the stack, regardless of what else got played.)

But (ahem) onto the music. The original contents--along with all the other additions--make a great introduction to some classic Russian warhorses. All well-known, and all recorded hundreds of times, but this can serve as good an introduction as any.

Does anyone now even remember who Arthur Fiedler was? Yes, he led the Boston Pops orchestra for about 300 years (played at Washington's inauguration, didn't he??). Fiedler and the pops were institutions; the Pops still are, and Fiedler has never been forgotten. Fiedler was born in Boston, studied in Austria and Berlin, played with the BSO string section, and made the Pops a career instead of merely a stepping stone.

Given the high prominence of the Boston music scene, perhaps its inevitable that his reputation with the Pops orchestra led him to garner less artistic respect than those contemporaries leading the BSO or Tanglewood. But he introduced countless Amurricans to pieces they might not ordinarily have heard. And he was very, very good.

This recording has all the hallmarks of Fiedler: primary colors, vibrancy, energy, and enthusiasm. I suppose more "serious" students of these pieces can find more....serious renditions, but these are nonetheless a worthy tribute and a great starting point. (And if you run across that mysterious woman in the fur hat, tell her my brother's looking for her...)
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 FIEDLER UNLEASHED ON THE STEPPES 6 janvier 2014
Par Cody Robert at Spokane - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
His producers John Pfeiffer and Richard Mohr, ever hopeful of another monster hit to rival "Jalousie," all too seldom let Maestro Fiedler off leash to record full-length "serious" classics (his Dvorak Ninth with the full BSO is a distinguished exception, so too the "sleeper" potpourri BOSTON TEA PARTY featuring Nicolai, Léhar, Balfe and Vaughan Williams), but here are his exuberant, dynamic 1957-59 interpretations of overfamiliar warhorses that collectors already possess in competing versions by humorless, heavyweight "serious" conductors.

Quite simply, Fiedler does these glittering, sometimes foreboding, Russian gems better than anyone else, getting the infectiously sprung dance rhythms and vivid orchestral colorings exactly right. Fiedler's RUSSIAN EASTER FESTIVAL OVERTURE surpasses even Stokowski's spooky Chicago recording, which is appropriately censed and mystical but far less celebratory than Fiedler's. The Borodin and Khachaturian tracks here are equally noteworthy: IN THE STEPPES OF CENTRAL ASIA, neglected these days, rightly shares top billing with the Rimsky. Fiedler's tempi in the POLOVTSIAN DANCES are perfectly judged, never sacrificing the musical line to wanton excitement. And Fiedler's Khachaturian is a marvel: 14' from GAYANE with the only SABRE DANCE you'll ever need, with its assertive clattering percussion, and the sizzling MASQUERADE Galop which reminds us that Fiedler's historic 1948 recording of the full suite, preferable even to Kondrashin's, is long overdue for CD rerelease. Only the Tchaikovsky filler tracks disappoint: the (really spectacular) Living Stereo sound is noticeably rougher on them, and Fiedler seems just routinely engaged in this padding for the larger works.

This is an ideal introduction to Fiedler's podium artistry and recordmaking showmanship and, for that matter, to these opulent Russian classics themselves. POPS CAVIAR in this rich SACD remaster automatically propels listeners into investigating the snowier Mother Russia mysteries of Mussorgsky, Kabalevsky and Prokofiev, from which a comforting return to familiar Fiedler feels like homecoming.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An exciting collection of Russian Show-pieces sounding very well when heard in surround mode via SACD 19 octobre 2014
Par I. Giles - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This disc, recorded in 1957, 1958 and 1959 showcases not only a selection of Russian show-pieces but also the excellence of Fiedler in this type of repertoire. It was also one of the last Living Stereo SACD discs to be added to this purchaser's collection as it unavoidably created duplications with other discs of newer vintage.

The attraction was the Russian Festival Overture, a completely satisfactory recording of which had eluded me for many years. Others had lacked the volatility and dramatic pace so inherent in the composer's musical language. So often the range of orchestral sounds and the sheer sonic creativity, as well as the necessary pace of delivery, was somewhat muted and lacking in communication. Not so here. This is indeed a very fine performance in every respect and nicely fills a collection gap. The same composer's Flight of the Bumble Bee is certainly played at the speed normally used to describe Humming birds' wing action!

Not all is fast however and the opening Steppes make for a sensitively played curtain raiser. Other aspect of Borodin are energetically exposed in the prince Igor excerpts. The Gayanne selection makes for a refreshing alternative view to the fine, and larger, set with Fistoulari on Mercury with the LSO.

Generally this disc has been the both the subject and the object of much critical acclaim. This is completely justified and even extends to the two short Tchaikovsky items both of which receive more vibrant and gripping performances than those often heard and recorded at 'live' opera or ballet as appropriate. On the whole, as one might expect from the title, this is a selection that emphasis the spectacular nature of the music. This is certainly delivered by the performers.

The SACD sound when heard in surround mode is far superior to that of normal CDs of the vintage and has impressive range and depth, especially when the recording date is taken into account.

This is a disc that can be enthusiastically welcomed both for collectors with an extensive collection as well as those embarking on the exciting world of exploring recorded music. it offers an exciting collection of Russian show-pieces and sounds very well when heard in surround sound via SACD
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Boston Pops, for Informational Purposes 6 juillet 2009
Par Merlyn - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This review is for clarification purposes only. Apparently there are younger listeners who know nothing of the Pops' constitution. The Boston Pops was (and still is) simply the Boston Symphony Orchestra in nearly full force, missing only those (few) first desk players who chose not to participate. Given the quality of the rest of the musicians, their abscence was hardly missed.

The BSO was considered one of the world's great orchestras. You may purchase any of Pops' recordings with the assurance of a fine orchestra. Their recorded repertoire is simply the material with which a "serious" orchestra did not wish to be associated. They were terrible snobs in those days. Still are actually. It is Boston after all.

Fiedler became the go to guy for this music. Despite his lovable grandfather image, he seems to have been a difficult conductor, and bitter at never having been given a shot at the main repertoire. He may been right. I strongly suggest you try his recording of the Dvorak 9th (RCA SCAD) with the full BSO, which can hold its own with any in the catalogue.
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