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Sibelius : Concerto pour violon en ré mineur, op. 47 - Sérénades n° 1 et n° 2, op. 69 - Humoresque n°1, op. 87

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4.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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  • Sibelius : Concerto pour violon en ré mineur, op. 47 - Sérénades n° 1 et n° 2, op. 69 - Humoresque n°1, op. 87
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  • Jean Sibelius : Intégrale des Symphonies, Poèmes symphoniques
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Détails sur le produit

  • Chef d'orchestre: André Previn
  • Compositeur: Jean Sibelius
  • CD (30 octobre 1999)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Deutsche Grammophon
  • ASIN : B000001GRK
  • Autres éditions : CD  |  Cassette  |  Téléchargement MP3
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 10.079 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Descriptions du produit

CONCERTO POUR VIOLON EN RÉ MINEUR, OP 47 / SÉRÉNADES NOS 1 & 2, OP 69 / HUMORESQUE N°1, OP 87


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Format: CD Achat vérifié
contrairement a certains commentaires négatifs, j'ai agréablement été surpris par cet enregistremnt tout a fait correct et equlibré.,Anne Sophie Mutter nous offre une interpretation toujours aussi envoutante ,et arrive a nous charmer par sa presence comme elle sait le faire en concert ou elle se presente toujours avec une elegance digne de Rita Hayworth (il faut la voir une fois dans sa vie). l'orchestre suit tout cela avec toute la fluidité necessaire et une belle clarté des pupitres .
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Amazon.com: 3.9 étoiles sur 5 21 commentaires
1 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Vibrant Interpretation of one of the Finest Works of the 20th Century 3 juin 2011
Par J. G. Lewis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
DG presents here a hauntingly strong rendition of the Sibelius Violin Concerto, a work completed in 1904. The first version being finished in 1903, but upon complaint by critics, Sibelius set it to a "thoroughgoing overhaul"... and this masterpiece was thereby produced. His revised edition was certainly demonstrative of fine musicianship, but yet may even exhibit philosophical underpinnings! But firstly, concerning other reviews here: I would reply that Ms. Mutter's violin does stand out, but this is a concerto where one really does desire the violinist to be duly prominent; it was not overdone.

Actually, Andre Previn does an excellent job in maintaining a fine proportion between soloist and the orchestra. He knows how to, and does, rally the latter when called for and needed. Indeed, I would submit that Mr. Previn's conducting is so much an example of good balance, that I think the conductor did add to the work. And I have listened to other recordings, but nowhere is the balance as fine as I find it here, and compared to the Mutter, I will at times find the violin solo flagging. Therefore, this certainly is a passionate performance, but I think technically well done too, which makes it so outstanding.

But the meaning behind the music? I might suggest an illumination of the disturbing and pathetic struggle of Western Society to maintain a generally upright attitude, one illustrative of freedom and good will, against the barbarism and inhumanity, the cruelty, that would later come to characterize the 20th century. His final manuscript for this concerto stands supreme not only among Sibelius' own work, but among the entirety of 20th century concertos and symphonies - there with with Rodrigo's Aranjuez and Durufle's Requiem. I am uncertain if even Sibelius himself realized the beauty of his creation. One of the great late-Romantic concertos, not to be missed, and neither is Anne-Sophie Mutter's performance.
18 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A splendid rendition 27 janvier 2005
Par Chefdevergue - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
The post-Karajan Mutter continues to impress me with her growing musical maturity, and her in-depth exploration of the Sibelius is yet another testament to her artistry. As with all of her recordings, her fabulous tone is evident throughout, as is a technique that is more than equal to the challenges of the composer. I would dispute the one reviewer who argues that she slows down in the more technically challenging passages; certainly one cannot make that claim in the 3rd movement, which is certainly as brisk in its tempi as any recording available on the market today, and in any case, Mutter has always had a tendency to try and draw everything she can out of each note. A particularly notorious example of this would be her youthful recording of the Beethoven concerto with Karajan, where slow tempi cause the whole piece to become absolutely bogged down to a level beyond redemption. One certainly cannot find anything of that sort in this recording of the Sibelius, which remains a coherent performance throughout.

So why only 4 stars? Well, first and foremost, Previn & the Dresden Staatskapelle really seems to be phoning in their performance at times, and with a concerto like this, such a defect can cause quite a bit of damage. This could be due to mike placement as much as anything, but whether it is the sound engineer or the performers themselves, the result is an ensemble that sounds at times disengaged and at others overwhelmed by the soloist.

Also, as another reviewer has observed, a 47-minute CD at full price (where a third of the music consists of nice but relatively inconsequential compositions), simply put, is a ripoff. Why not fill it out a little? Put all six Humoreskes on the recording, or a tone poem if you like, or perhaps a lesser known piece like the Suite Mignonne. There are plenty of options, but none is explored here. Consumers expect a full CD for full price, so DG should deliver accordingly.

However, the consumer should be have nothing to complain about when it comes to Mutter's performance. She certainly appears to be fulfilling all of her potential as an artist.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Five Stars 5 janvier 2015
Par Herb Allen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
incredible performance
2 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great performance of the Sibelius' classic concerto 25 décembre 2012
Par Luis Felipe Rasmuss - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
I bought this CD for my grandmother as she does not use the internet and her recording of Sibelius' Violin Concerto had too much buzz since it was an original cassette tape converted into a CD. Having had an audiophile-like sound equipment, I decided to listen to it before giving it to her: it was truly an amazing experience. Anne-Sophie Mutter does not fail to bring the finnish essence to this piece, which really made me glad. Although I've watched many performances of this concerto (Maxim Vengerov, Sarah Chang - live and etc), this one had a nice feeling on it which made it quite particular.
13 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 So promising but ultimately a victim of virtuosity 22 novembre 2011
Par Passionate Eclectic_Collector - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
It seems that if I express a careful but negative review, I am likely to suffer indignant responses.
If you are a dedicated Mutter fan, or if you like this violin concerto to sound gloriously romantic, this review will not be of interest: there are plenty of affirmative positive reviews here for you.

I would hope that anyone who looks beyond Mutter's image and seeks the icy intensity and fiery bleakness of Sibelius would find my comments at least reasonable from that point of view.

I would stick to the positives first: This is a personal reading, and demonstrates Mutter's exceptional virtuosity. She intends to show from the start how bleak this wonderful masterpiece can sound,the violin entry sounding quieter, paler and more desolate than any other version on disc. She certainly brings out intensity at times, with dynamic changes almost overdoing the effect in places. The orchestral sound is good.

It is a worthwhile coupling with Sibelius' other well known violin pieces of lesser depth, played very nicely, if a little blandly - the humoresque sadly not quite pointed and witty enough to really make any statement. It is a great pity she didn't record all the humoresques for this disc, which is therefore a bit light on content.

I haven't really found this a musically satisfying performance though. I have no wish to string a load of invective and exaggeration which one of the reviewers has found necessary. But I really cannot find a feeling that the soloist has put this together as a complete whole - it has a feeling of being sections joined together. Also, I think that she overeggs the initial bleakness to the point that it is a caricature: the violin opening bears the composer's instruction "dolce ed espressivo" - Mutter's opening is far from dolce, and carries an unconventional idea of expressiveness - no vibrato at the beginning, but a great deal of wide vibrato thereafter in the piece. With her exaggerated pp - p entry (instead of mezzoforte) there seems to be recurring exaggerated dynamic and intensity changes in the first movment. Also, Mutter's episodic slowing and altering pace with apparently meaningless rubato is very irksome to anyone who reads the Sibelius as having bleak but persistent rhythms. All through the performance one is conscious of Mutter pushing and pulling the music in non-Sibelian idiom.

Sometimes less is more.

Unfortunately, the second movement fails to move me. It seems to lack that lonely cold intense passion that brings tears to one's eyes. It seems over-egged warm and treacly in Mutter's wonderful sound. The final movement is a rhythmic shambles, just listen to any fine version eg Mullova, Kyung-Wha Chung, Heifetz, Oistrakh, Kraggerud and even Tasmin Little's understated version, and one can see how the music really fits together in the last movement and as a whole. I really find the musical rapport between Previn and Mutter to be disappointing, when one compares it with Previn's greater examples of musical empathy with other soloists in the past (and I really don't mean the Morecambe and Wise Christmas Show!). Just wondering perhaps whether their personal rapport has affected the balance of the musical rapport, so that Previn is too accepting of an accompanying role in this work?? Who could say??

It remains a moot point whether personal eccentric readings are artistic or simply ill-conceived.
It is not for me to accuse. Mutter is a truly fine virtuoso violinist, but this performance of one of the truly great original and iconic violin concerti of all time is unfortunately too eccentric for my own taste.
I have many versions of this work on CD, but this one I don't think I'll be listening to again.
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