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Schubert : la belle meunière ("Die schöne Müllerin") Compilation

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Détails sur le produit

  • Interprète: Ian Bostridge
  • Compositeur: Franz Schubert
  • CD (1 janvier 1970)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Compilation
  • Label: Warner Classics
  • ASIN : B0006Z1ZPI
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
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Descriptions du produit

SCHUBERT LA BELLE MEUNIÈRE

Commentaires en ligne

Il n'y a pas encore de commentaires clients sur Amazon.fr
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 3.8 étoiles sur 5 6 commentaires
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Another Great Recording by Bostridge 7 mars 2005
Par Justin Windschitl - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Another beautiful recording by Ian Bostridge, to place alongside all of his other fantastic Schubert cds. Although Die Winterreise is one of my favorite pieces, I was quite unfamiliar with Die Schoene Muellerin prior to purchasing this recording. He's been quite busy lately, releasing a number of cds in the past months, but the quality and precision of each recording is not sacrificed.

Bostridge has such an effortless, pure, melodic voice - regardless of the demands of the music he is able to develop the line and phrase with clear direction. His intonation is perfect, regardless of dynamic or range. I have rarely heard such beautiful, SOFT, singing - every dynamic nuance is fully explored. Some people criticize Bostridge for over-interpreting, but I personally find him fresh, exciting, and above all, entertaining. Instead of using a more reserved, narrative role, he really embodies the young man in love with the miller girl. Bostridge lets us FEEL the emotions and really draws me into the performance.

One slight criticism - Bostridge's low register doesn't project as well in this recording as I've heard from him in the past. I especially noticed this in "Der Jaeger" (Track 14), when some of the low Ds are quite soft. This doesn't distract from the music, however, and I only mention it so you understand I'm not so obsessed with Bostridge that I fail to approach this review with any impartiality. :)

Regarding the collaboration with Mitsuko Uchida - the two perform INCREDIBLY together. Uchida brings a knowledge of Schubert's music to the duo that can hardly be matched.

Bostridge provides the program notes: they weren't particularly satisfying to me, although I read them late at night after a day of studying...so maybe that's why the notes seemed sort of "heady" to me.

A beautiful, expressive, cd that I enthusiastically recommend!!
13 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 In a Realm of its Own 1 avril 2005
Par Grady Harp - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Three aspects make this extraordinary recording one to treasure: Franz Schubert, Mitsuko Uchida, Ian Bostridge. Schubert song cycles have long been the testing ground for both singers and pianists, so revealing are they of technique and depth of musicality, and for this listener these artists surpass expectations and create the gold standard by which all future performances must be judged.

Both of the artists, here captured in perfect form by the EMI engineers, are at the peak of their careers. Mitsuko Uchida has garnered accolades for her performances of many composers' works for solo piano, piano with quartet, and concerti and yet her interpretations of Schubert's oeuvre seem closest to her soul. Here she is eloquent in her collaboration with tenor Ian Bostridge and the result is a recital of "Die Schone Mullerin" that is now the finest on record.

Ian Bostridge is a unique tenor. His range is such that his lightness of touch is the most delicate of tenor tones and yet he is equally comfortable in the lower ranges of these songs, sound like the lyric baritone that he comfortably couples with his tenor range. The poetry of the music, the moods, the breathing between phrases and between songs - all are palpably correct.

But it is the collaboration of these two artists that create the absolute equality of Schubert's intentions. There are other very fine recordings of this cycle but few can match the sublime artistry and conviction and virtuosity of their perfect "Die Schone Mullerin". Highly recommended. Grady Harp, March 05
1 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Too intelligent for it's own good 25 juin 2012
Par Nathan Jones - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Whether or not Bostridge's voice appeals to you will depend on the hard-wiring of your ears. I personally find his sotto voce absolutely delightful. He's also obviously an intelligent interpreter of Schubert who has done his homework. Some of his phrases are really well-executed with peaks of intensity and appropriate relief - but those moments make the rest incredibly painful. I sense Schubert rolling in his grave every time Bostridge clips a phrase for "effect." This recording is certainly better about it than his (quite frankly) awful Winterreise recording. Fischer-Dieskau was right; Bostridge desperately needs more commitment to legato singing. I'd also mention that his interpretive ability far outstrips his technical ability. Many of his pitches (particularly upward interval leaps) fall just a hair under the pitch as his voice doesn't really float so much as it is pushed. It's a breath support problem, I think, and one that he may have fixed by now. You can witness what I'm describing on the opening phrase of Track 19, "in LIE-be" or at points on Track 16 "hat's grun so GERN." It seems like he has two ways to sing these stretches - a pushed, mezzo-forte or an unsupported sotto voce. The latter is beautiful, the former often unpleasantly piercing.

All that said, there is a lot to commend about the interpretation and the piano playing is marvelous throughout (although other reviewers are right about the strange acoustic).
12 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Keeping the Spiritual Ideal Alive 14 mars 2005
Par Cinemaseekers - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Every once in a while a performer comes along, who transcends the medium he is working in. Ian Bostridge is just such a performer. For us, he has come to symbolize spirituality in art. It might seem redundant to describe classical music (and Schubert Lieder in particular) as spiritual, and yet in today's world "spirituality" is quite the last word to be used in praise of someone's performance. Perhaps, it is a sign of the times that this quality is no longer valued (neither in life nor in art). Or perhaps, it is just assumed that the work of a truly great composer can survive any performance and still retain its inherent spiritual value. The latter might be true to some extent - but, oh, how much greater the impact of a work of Mozart, Beethoven or Mahler in the hands of Furtwangler or Bernstein!

And Ian Bostridge has become a master of Lieder on that level, as this recording of "Die schone Mullerin" proves. Somehow he is able to unearth more of the spiritual depths of the great Lieder masterpieces than any other performer and make their inherent spirituality much more tangible, more alive and more significant for a contemporary audience. It is not only his superb diction combined with impeccable intonation that makes this possible, but above all else, it is his connection to the Ray of Purity in Creation. Purity has nothing to do with puritanism, but is a natural and necessary condition of the healthy spirit. Since most of us have completely lost touch with this basic quality of the spirit, it becomes essential to be reminded of what it feels like when the strings of one's soul are touched in this very special, delicate and indescribable way. This is where all genuinely great art has its high Calling. It is not necessary (though preferable, of course) that an artist's whole life should already be based on purity, what is necessary is that in the act of the execution of his Calling he is able to find a connection to Purity, which alone opens the gate to that level of artistry we generally regard as "sublime'. This is also the reason why Mr. Bostridge's voice possesses such youthful freshness, which many people have already commented on. Purity always has this refreshing and uplifting effect, because it issues from the child-like quality of the imperishable spirit and is not dependent on the person's actual age.

And this child-like wonder is what characterizes the protagonist of "Die schone Mullerin". Talking to a brook, hearing the singing of the water-nymphs, turning to nature in both joy and sorrow is a way of life, which has come to be associated with poets or lovers, but which in reality should be part of our everyday experiencing, had we not deviated so sharply from our normal course of spiritual development. And this heightened state of being is what Bostridge brings to the work, infusing it with all the vigor and enthusiasm which usually only youth has at its disposal, but which the connection to the Luminous Heights of the spirit grants at any time. And when one "hears" this special luminosity in the voice ringing out right from the start, in the opening songs of the cycle, one can't help wondering: has there ever been a more spiritual singer?

Together with Bostridge, we find ourselves reliving the joy and naiveté of youth's first love - without the "help" of psychoanalysis, which is always the quickest way to murder all fresh and genuine experiencing (in life as well as in art). This "murdering" inevitably occurs because psychoanalysis fails to take into consideration the spiritual essence of man, instead directing everything downwards (literally and figuratively) towards the lowest common denominator. It denies man a chance to see the perfection of the ideal in what is yet imperfect as real. And yet it is just the longing for the ideal that makes a human being, that shapes him into what he should become in Creation - just as the lack of that longing makes him into something that he was never meant to become. As Oscar Wilde so keenly observed: for all its intellectual appeal, cynicism is a perfect philosophy for a man without a soul. Genuine love, like nothing else, helps us to strive upwards to the height of existence worthy of man, so it is essential not to succumb to cynicism in these matters by quickly putting things into a sobering "perspective". The great German philosopher, writing under the name of Abd-ru-shin, restores the natural perspective on a man/woman relationship:

"...in every normal development all that is womanly exercises a strong and solely uplifting influence (which in its unconscious beginnings always swings purely) upon the male as soon as the latter attains physical maturity. With physical maturity there simultaneously awakens the great generative sensing, which forms the connection or the bridge for the activity of the spiritual core of earthman in the plane of coarse matter, i.e., here on earth.... This is the absolutely natural process in the swinging of the undimmed radiations in accordance with the Laws in Creation. All else is distorted!" (Abd-ru-shin, "IN THE LIGHT OF TRUTH: THE GRAIL MESSAGE" - "IM LICHTE DER WAHRHEIT: GRALSBOTSCHAFT")

There is no question that Schubert carried the longing for the ideal of womanhood deep within his soul, as practically every one of his songs testifies. It was the longing that no amount of life's disappointments could tarnish. His irony never turned into cynicism, and his despair only served to intensify his longing. The last five songs of this cycle are performed by Mr. Bostridge with devastating beauty and with the subtlety of shading that borders on the unbelievable. Mitsuko Uchida is a marvelous partner for him: she has that wonderful feminine presence to her, in the best sense of the word. She is lyrical and sensitive, powerful when needed, but never harsh or aggressive. Together they create an atmosphere, which is at once spontaneous and masterfully controlled. Mitsuko Uchida seems to have a liberating effect on Mr. Bostridge, where as Mr. Andsnes always seemed to us to have a somewhat constricting effect on him, lacking the subtlety to match Bostridge's. So for us, their recording of "Winterreise" is like a rose that never quite unfolded. By contrast, this recording with Mitsuko Uchida is a rose in full, glorious bloom: breathtakingly beautiful, and so alive and natural as if it never could have formed in any other way. This said, it is still the incomparable Julius Drake, who in our view remains the most ideal partner for Mr. Bostridge. Their work together stands on a plateau all its own. Their recording of "Winterreise", which was done some years ago for David Alden's film (for television) seems quite unsurpassable to us. That film, by the way, is a masterpiece of poetic filmmaking, in which Mr. Bostridge (in addition to his singing) delivers the most riveting, heart-wrenching portrayal of the protagonist of "Winterreise".

The ideal of ennoblement, profundity, solemnity is what distinguishes Ian Bostridge's artistic persona and sets him apart from all other performers: making an impact on the world through sublimity and reawakening the longing for the spiritual ideal in the hearts of his listeners. It is this that insures the living connection with the Light!
9 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Uneven acoustics 7 octobre 2006
Par Tom Lawrence - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
As many times as I've listened to this recording I can't get past the acoustics to enjoy the performance. The piano sounds like it was recorded under a horse blanket, dampening any brightness or upper partials. The singer sounds like he is in a phone booth, all brightness with no lower resonance. It is as if the engineers did not want the piano to interfere with the lightness of Bostridge's voice. Unfortunately, the result isolates each performer in the frequency spectrum, making it hard for me unify what I am hearing.
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