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Saint-Saëns: Symphony No. 3 / Debussy: La Mer / Ibert: Escales

Saint-Saëns: Symphony No. 3 / Debussy: La Mer / Ibert: Escales

5 février 1993

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Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5 41 commentaires
32 internautes sur 32 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Possibly the gretest Recording of the Organ Symphony Ever!!! 13 août 2004
Par Timothy Kearney - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
During the tenure of Charles Munch, the Boston Symphony Orchestra became known for its mastery of the French repertoire. This recording contains three pieces from different French composers and demonstrates the orchestra's expertise of French classical music. The pieces are somewhat broad in scope. The major work is Saint-Sean's Symphony #3. The work is grand in scale and is in capable hands under Munch. One of the treats of this recording is the symphony's fourth movement where the magnificent organ of Boston's Symphony Hall is used. The recording goes from Saint Sean's large spectacle piece to Debussy's impressionistic work "La Mer." Munch has excellent control over the orchestra capturing the world's flowing gentle tones and powerful moments as well. The album concludes with a work that would have been contemporary at the time of the recording, Ibert's "Escales," again, palyed beautifully by the BSO under the direction of Munch.

The liner notes mention that this particular recording was revolutionary in its day. The challenge of recording the works of this collection, particularly the Saint Seans' work is daunting at best. No doubt modern recordings of these works would be more advanced than this recording, even with its digital re-mastering. However, it is safe to say that today most orchestras would not even come close to Munch's wonderful interpretations of these works, especially the Saint Seans Symphony #3 and this alone can disguise any flaws in the recording of these pieces.
30 internautes sur 31 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Sheer power combined with refinement 4 mars 2001
Par J. Buxton - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This recording was a remarkable achievement when it was released in the 1950's, and it is no less amazing today. The engineers had everything going for them: the marvelous Symphony Hall acoustics in Boston; the world's foremost conductor of French music at the time, Charles Munch; and the BSO in their glory days. The balance found between organ and orchestra is ideal and while the most obvious place to notice this is in the final movement, you can also hear the organ details extraordinarily well in the first and second movements. The whole symphony, from first to last, moves along as if it has a wonderful purpose. It is difficult for me to find any fault in this performance or recording. I'm not absolutely convinced it is the finest in the catalogue, as I really love Paray's account with the Detroit Symphony on Mercury from the same time period which can boast even more powerful organ sound and a bit more bite in final movement. However, the Detroit orchestra cannot match the BSO for beauty of sound and refinement. The Debussy and Ibert couplings are also superbly performed if not as gloriously recorded. Again, Munch's interpretations of these French gems are unbeatable.
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Some Gold Standards Simply Do Not Tarnish 10 juin 2006
Par Grady Harp - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
For many lovers of classical music one of the first cherished LPs in the library was the wonder flourished in this 1950s recording of Saint-Saens' Symphony No. 3 in C minor, forever known now as the Organ Symphony, as conducted by Charles Munch and the Boston Symphony Orchestra with Berj Zamkochian as organ soloist. Now with the presence of this SACD Hybrid release the position of this recording remains unchallenged as the one to own. Munch understood the architecture of the symphony and was able to make the most of the organ parts as woven through the orchestral fabric, allowing the mighty climax to have a reason for happening. It is a towering performance of a work that is used more often than any other to unveil new organs in new orchestral halls.

But Munch and his then own Boston Symphony were the top interpreters of the French repertoire and gratefully on this CD we also have the Debussy 'La Mer' and the lighter but effective 'Escales (Ports of Call) by Jacques Ibert. The performances exude the impressionistic perfume Munch knew so well and while there may be weightier and mightier recordings of 'La Mer' available today, Munch's approach is still a valid one. But the reason for adding this CD to your library remains the inimitable Saint-Saens. It is spectacular! Grady Harp, June 06
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Performed by an "Old Master" 16 juin 2004
Par Kevin Kw Lew - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This particular performance of Saint Saens #3 is my very favorite.... and I've listened to many versions (including a well acclaimed version by Paul Paray & Detroit Syphony in about the same time period). Munch's performance is bold, interpretive, and introspective, movements done at wonderful tempi. Great balance between organ and orchestra; subsonics of the organ are room shaking and you can even hear the notes! (There another version conducted by Maurice Durufle on a 60's Angel label, but if feel it is too distantly miked - everything's a shmear). On the Munch performance I first felt the trumpets were a bit too prominent but now feel it is the standard for all performances. The Munch performance I feel is sonically very close if not equal to to current versions, which is phenominal based on the time period it was recorded. Current versions are blase in comparison - merely typed or clerked by the performers. Again, I've listened to many versions. The Munch performance both moves and excites. Guess you can say I like it :)
12 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An experience in Symphony Hall 19 juin 2005
Par Mario L. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I was a junior in high school and the principal oboist of the Greater Boston Youth Symphony Orchestra. The orchestra was performing in Symphony Hall on Sunday. It was Saturday afternoon the day before the concert and we rehursed in Sym. Hall all afternoon. After the rehersal was over I remained in my chair and finished a couple of reeds for the next day. Reeds in the hall performed differently than they did at home so there I was whittling away when all of a sudden in walks BSO's Organist, Berg Zamkochian. He came over to me and watched me tweeking a reed and became intrigued. My teacher was Ralph Gomberg, the BSO's principal oboist and I was sitting in his chair. Berg and I carried on a good conversation before he began warming up the Symphony Hall Organ. The program that evening was the Saint-Saëns: Symphony No.3 under Charles Munch. I heard him play all the great organ parts from my seat in the orchestra. It was just he and I in the entire hall. Wow!
I remained there that evening and heard the full concert live.
I do have an LP of the recording and rate it 5 stars.
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