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Sibelius: Complete Recordings on Deutsche Grammophon (3 CDs)
 
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Sibelius: Complete Recordings on Deutsche Grammophon (3 CDs)

25 mai 2004 | Format : MP3

EUR 22,79 (TVA incluse le cas échéant)
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Détails sur le produit

  • Date de sortie d'origine : 25 mai 2004
  • Date de sortie: 25 mai 2004
  • Nombre de disques: 3
  • Label: Universal Music Division Decca Records France
  • Copyright: (C) 2004 Deutsche Grammophon GmbH, Hamburg
  • Métadonnées requises par les maisons de disque: les métadonnées des fichiers musicaux contiennent un identifiant unique d’achat. En savoir plus.
  • Durée totale: 3:28:35
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B0025BC62W
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.3 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 150.218 en Albums (Voir les 100 premiers en Albums)

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4.3 étoiles sur 5
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Format: CD
Ne commencez pas votre voyage sibélien par là...Vous pouvez, débutants, vous fier au même chef, mais avec New York dans les années soixante. Le dernier Bernstein ralentit tout, étire les tempo, travaille à même la ductilité de la pâte sonore. Et c'est agacant, parfois, surtout au début...puis prodigieux. La symphonie numéro un prend une dimension à proprement parler inouie...De neuf minutes avec New York, on passe à plus de onze pour le deuxième mouvement...Ralentir ne signifie pas tant ici imprimer du pathos, mais creuser le son au profit du sens, et force est de reconnaitre que les déchirements/dévoilements atmosphériques sibéliens peuvent se prêter au traitement, à leur propre bénéfice...comme si Bernstein souhaitait en extraire la quintessence de l'écriture, tout en en soulignant l'intensité des couleurs. La première symphonie préfigure la liquidité (sixième), la minéralité (quatrième, cinquième) des suivantes...et tout vient de la pâte sonore, des attentes suspendues jusqu'à raréfier l'air, avant les libérations...Mais pour entendre cela, écoutez d'abord Bernstein/ New York, ou Maazel/ Vienne, ou Koussevitski (presque jubilatoire)...Ensuite, seulement ensuite, ce disque pourra paraître extraordinaire...
Remarque sur ce commentaire 16 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Par Mélomaniac 1ER COMMENTATEUR DU HALL D'HONNEURTOP 50 COMMENTATEURS le 23 janvier 2007
Format: CD
Avec la Philharmonie de New York, Leonard Bernstein avait déjà gravé une fort belle et idiomatique intégrale des symphonies de Sibelius dans les années 1960.

Il décida de réenregistrer certaines d'entre elles vingt ans plus tard, avec la somptueuse Philharmonie de Vienne.

Ces ultimes témoignages se plient à une dimension contemplative qui ne laisse pas d'interroger le sens des oeuvres.
Sibelius s'accommode t-il mieux de ces explorations intimes ?

A l'opposé de l'ardeur conquérante d'un Koussevitzky, Bernstein désamorce le contenu dramatique de ces fresques sonores, ou plutôt il le dilue dans un discours étiré à l'extrême : 24 minutes pour la "Septième" !
Ainsi ralenti, le pouls de l'oeuvre génère de surprenants trompe-l'oeil temporels, tel le mouvement de reptation des cordes dans le "poco rallentando" qui semble ici ouvrir une porte sur le néant...
On mesure ce que cette distension exige de l'orchestre, avec des bois et cuivres qui doivent tenir leurs phrases jusqu'à l'immobilisme...

La "Deuxième", déployée sur 51'30 (dont 18'11 pour le 'tempo andante'), révèle des profondeurs métaphysiques, des angoisses existentielles, là où on n'y entend d'habitude qu'un zèle pseudo-nationaliste.

La "Cinquième" subit un semblable traitement, jusqu'à la rendre curieusement énigmatique.
Ces statisme extasié découd la structure organique du vaste premier mouvement, à tel point que le surgissement des cuivres dans le 'largamente' semble surgi de nulle part, tel un mirage.
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Moins intéressant et créatif qu'avec l'intégrale de New York chez Sony, mais génial quand même! C'est Bernstein, mais policé, un peu assagi à Vienne.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x8d7b9dbc) étoiles sur 5 14 commentaires
31 internautes sur 34 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8dc44954) étoiles sur 5 Wonderful performances, but often self indulgent 28 juin 2004
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
These are wonderful performances, demonstrating the drama and intensity of Bernstein's later years. That said, they also represent some of the criticisms that are often made of the late Bernstein: extremely slow tempi, a self indulgent approach that often ignores entirely the intentions of composers, and an over the top approach that can come across as crass and vulgar to those familiar with more traditional interpretations of these works. This is not a set to own if you wish to have only one Enigma or collection of Sibelius symphonies.
For those interested in a different approach to some familiar works however, this is an excellent buy. Bernstein pulls out all of the stops in these works, presenting a powerful Sibelius first symphony filled with grand gestures and arresting moments. The second is somewhat less succcessful, as its slow movement often loses momentum at such a slow tempo, and Bernstein's decision to accelerate the tempo during the development of the final movement fails to enhance what is already one of the weaker moments of the work. The fifth and seventh are also filled with dramatic moments, though the famous horn theme from the finale of the fifth gets buried at points, marring the otherwise brilliant movement (a conscious decision on Bernstein's part, but there is little counter melody beneath this theme that really demands to be heard over it). For a good fifth, see Karajan's Berlin recordings (on either EMI or DG), and for a good seventh, go to Maazel or Davis. If you are looking for a complete set, Colin Davis' set with the Boston symphony still remains the linchpin of the catalogue.
A final word needs to said about the Elgar. Alone amongst these recordings, this is the only one that Bernstein did not record with Columbia, and so unlike the other works, there is no means of comparison with how Bernstein might have done this work with the New York Philharmonic. This performance has its moments, but Bernstein's agonizingly slow (Nimrod for example), dramatic approach robs the work of much of the light and intimate character that makes the work so distinctive amongst orchestral show piece. A testament to friendship is hardly a work that warrents such a self important, Wagnerian interpretation, and this remains, as it did when it was first released, a recording to admire from afar, rather than be enjoyed.
38 internautes sur 43 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8dc44dbc) étoiles sur 5 Best recording of Sibelius's First Symphony in History 6 juillet 2004
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Leonard Bernstein's live recording of Sibelius's First Symphony with the Vienna Philharmonic(from 1990, the year Bernstein died), featured on this 3-CD set (and previously out-of-print), is easily the greatest recording of this symphony ever. No one--not even Bernstein himself in his earlier NYP recording for Sony--has brought out the depth and power of this work as Bernstein does in this recording, making a strong case for this symphony as one of the greatest Romantic symphonies of all time.(Those looking for a taut, lean, non-sentimental performance should look elsewhere, but they'd be missing the message of this symphony). The opening clarinet plays the main theme hauntingly and the main theme from the first movement is played like no other recording. Instead of a brisk, no-nonsense tempo that makes this theme sound a bit abrupt, Bernstein draws it out with intense passion, making it sound more Tchaikovskyesque than ever before. Lest one fear that Bernstein is all around too slow in this movement, he speeds up the tempo at just the right moments to create a nail-biting excitement that other performances lack. The slow movement is done beautifully, again with increased tempos in the development to the fast part, making one forget that this is the adagio. The scherzo is very exciting, with the drummers playing their hearts out to keep up with Bernstein's conducting. It is the last movement that really stands out. Bernstein starts it at a very deliberate tempo, to enhance anticipation for what's to come. The "big tune" is, in its first appearance, very powerful, but on the brisk side. The rest of the development is truly astonishing in its excitement but it's the return of the "big tune" that never ceases to amaze me. Bernstein draws it out to tear-jerking effect, making this tune perhaps the most moving one in all of classical music, topped by a crackerjack finale. Throughout, the sound quality is amazing in its realism and clarity(especially the drums and percussion), giving the entire performance a very hard-hitting effect. In sum, this performance of the First Symphony is worth the price of the entire set, as it is the best performance of this work you'll ever find, and one of the greatest classical performances of all time.
The Second Symphony is more idiosyncratic and is at times(especially the second movement)too slow. Still, Bernstein's pacing brings out elements of this score that you won't hear elsewhere, and if it isn't the first choice (try Ormandy/Philadelphia) it remains an important alternative perspective. The Fifth and Seventh Symphonies recieve very powerful performances that can easily be first recommendations (although Bernstein's own earlier Fifth with the NYP is even better), especially with powerhouse sound.
The Elgar was very controversial due to its slow tempos, but like the Second Symphony, remains a viable alternative. The Britten is performed flawlessly and could be anyone's first choice performance of this work.
In short, while everything on these 3 CDs is classic late Bernstein, the First Symphony is worth the price of admission and anyone who likes this work, or is just looking to discover Sibelius's Late Romantic style, must buy this CD set.
12 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8dc44d38) étoiles sur 5 A Great Sibelius 2nd 24 mars 2007
Par Muslit - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
Bernstein was an interpretive conductor. This is a performance which makes an event out of the 2nd symphony. The Breitkopf and Hartel score includes a duration of 45 minutes under the scoring page. Bernstein's performance is not far off. As personal as his intrepretation is (including a few changes in dynamics), most of Sibelius' tempo markings are meticulously followed. Molto largamente, Andante sostenuto, Poco allegro, Allegro, are tempo markings which appear in the 2nd movement - all are followed. Bernstein rigorously applies the 'Tempo Andante, ma rubato' to the eight-note (3/8), not the quarter. As a result, the 2nd movement is taken at a slower pace. But the pacing is entirely logical within that context. Careful listeners will also notice that one measure of the 3rd movement Vivacissimo (taken in 1 - one of the fastest on record) equals exactly one quarter note of the tempo in the finale. These correspondences (and there are many) give cohesiveness to the structure of the work.

The 2nd movement, one of the great tragic symphonic utterances, and the finale, one of the most uplifting in the repertoire, are perfectly realized in this great performance. Absolutely not to be missed.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8dc44b4c) étoiles sur 5 A great bargain if you know what you're in for 18 mars 2006
Par Santa Fe Listener - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Fifteen years after his death, DG has decided to give us ultra-bargain box sets of Bernstein's late recordings. As is well known, he could be eccentric in this period, often too slow and self-indulgent. Those flaws are at their worst here in the Sibelius Sym. #2 form Vienna and the Elgar from London. But the other Sibelius, particularly Sym. #7, shows real depth of feeling and justifies Bernstein's expressive indulgences. The Four Sea Interludes are moving for being part of the last public concert he gave in Tanglewood with the BSO, and the orchestra plays wonderfully for him. The rest of the performances fall somewhere in between these extremes. They will all remain controversial, I imagine, but there's a great deal of enjoyment to be had here if you know what you are in for.
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8d855024) étoiles sur 5 Not Great To Very Good Sibelius From Leonard Bernstein 21 juin 2007
Par John Kwok - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Deutsche Grammophon has selected wisely from its vaults in re-issuing classic recordings in its special Collectors Edition series. Whether these recordings made by Leonard Bernstein, primarily with the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra (Wiener Philharmoniker), truly qualify is an interesting observation which I will leave to others. However, I will note that for my own personal tastes, I have enjoyed more Sibelius symphony recordings from Karajan, and especially, Colin Davis. Here Bernstein merely reaffirms for some what an intriguing, idiosyncratic conductor that he had become by the close of his life, with "mannered" performances, of which the Sibelius 2nd Symphony is the most egregious example. And yet I can still rate this box set highly for the very fine performances of Sibelius's 1st and 5th symphonies, and for the poignant performance of Britten's "Sea Interludes" recorded live at Tanglewood in 1990 with the Boston Symphony Orchestra in what would be his last concert performance ever. Devoted fans of Leonard Bernstein's celebrated career as a conductor will find much of interest to hear and enjoy in this box set.
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