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Sym 1 Import


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Détails sur le produit

  • CD (11 mars 2008)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • Label: Mis
  • ASIN : B0014118D2
  • Autres éditions : CD
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 737.933 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Symphony no 1 in G minor: 1st movement, Allegro moderato - Vasily Kalinnikov
  2. Symphony no 1 in G minor: 2nd movement, Andante commodamante - Vasily Kalinnikov
  3. Symphony no 1 in G minor: 3rd movment, Allegro non troppo - Vasily Kalinnikov
  4. Symphony no 1 in G minor: 4th movement, Allegro moderato - Vasily Kalinnikov
  5. Russlan and Ludmilla: Act 3 Dances - Mikhail Glinka
  6. Capriccio brillante on the theme 'Jota aragonesa' - Mikhail Glinka

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Amazon.com: HASH(0x91625120) étoiles sur 5 5 commentaires
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x908d0b1c) étoiles sur 5 Only Friedmann convinces me this is a truly great symphony 15 décembre 2009
Par Neil Ford - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Kalinnikov's first symphony is a little-known delight, waiting to be discovered by admirers of Russian music or nationalistic Romantic symphonies in general. Sadly, Kalinnikov's career was troubled by his impoverished origins, which forced him to abandon his studies at the Moscow Conservatory (he continued studying at the Moscow Philharmonic Society). He struggled with low-paying orchestral jobs, until Tchaikovsky assisted him into a post which he shortly had to leave when he contracted tuberculosis at age 27. He moved to the healthier environs of Crimea and continued composing, dying at the age of 34. Despite his sad life story, this music is bright and vivacious and truly memorable, in the same musical family as Borodin, Rimsky Korsakov and the early symphonies of Tchaikovsky.

The symphony is in four movements, cyclical in that themes from the first and second movements return in the grand finale, and with a scherzo which reminds me of that from Brahms's 4th. The mournful and melodically memorable Andante is probably Kalinnikov's best known work. The first movement is problematic because of the repeat: the first 111 bars (after one introductory bar) are taken twice in all existing recordings, and frankly I don't think the music can take it. Repeats served the important task of familiarisation in the age before recorded music, but in this case the over-repetition of the movement's limited thematic material borders on tedious, and is essentially redundant to the musical argument. This work stands a better chance of popular success if this is omitted.

Samuel Friedmann is undoubtedly a talented conductor. He shows a strong understanding of the Kalinnikov symphony, playing with emotion and character, but also with notable orchestral clarity. His tempos are on the slow side compared to all the other recordings, but this allows greater room for expression and atmosphere. The Russian Philharmonic Orchestra, a "pick-up" ensemble often used by labels such as Naxos, is not first rate (the main problem is occasional weakness in the violins) but enthusiastic, diligent and well-recorded.

There is not much choice for this symphony at the moment. I have heard the performance on Naxos and found it generally inferior: Kuchar lacks the folkish energy of Friedmann (Kuchar's tempos are usually faster but feel slower); the slow movement lacks the hushed magic found in the Friedmann, and most importantly Kuchar cannot match Friedmann in the grand finale. Friedmann broadens the tempos to make the final minutes sound truly magnificent - Kuchar sounds perfunctory by comparison. Also, the Naxos sound has the same grey veil of reverberation that troubled Kuchar's excellent Prokofiev cycle, recorded in the same venue.

The Svetlanov recording is efficiently played but the sound is on the poorer side of 1960s/70s Soviet. He is better than Kuchar, but again the finale sounds perfunctory - only Friedmann convinces me this is a truly great symphony. I haven't heard the Kondrashin recording, but I assume the sound would be somewhat dated, and his timings show it to be a very fast performance. In all, for this symphony, this recording is the best and first choice.

Both Kuchar and Svetlanov include the second symphony, while Friedmann only includes a couple of Glinka overtures, which to be honest are not very interesting. Svetlanov's recording of the 2nd symphony is troubled by some squawking winds, but is nonetheless superior to Kuchar's performance, so he is to be preferred in that work. They both take the first movement rather too fast (Jarvi is even faster here); I think Friedmann has shown that grander tempos bring out the best in this composer. I must also confess I think there is an almost Mahlerian diversity of flavours to be drawn from the episodes of the finale, if only some conductor would take the piece sufficiently seriously.
9 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9090dccc) étoiles sur 5 Echt-Russian Music...(Reissue of ASIN: B000026D38)... 24 avril 2008
Par A Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
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(Disc is reissue of ASIN: B000026D38 with different cover art.)

This fine symphony by the short-lived Vasily Kalinnikov is a splendid work filled with echt-Russian themes. Apparently the piece had some little currency at the Fin de Siècle--endorsed by Tschaikovsky, seeing performances in Mosko, Vienna, and Berlin.

Kalinnikov--(like Arensky)--succumbed to tuberculosis, though he tried to stave-off the disease by residing at Yalta (see Chekhov's story "The Duel" for a picture of Russian life in the Crimea during the later-19th Century The Duel and Other Stories (Dodo Press)).

Like Arensky's First Symphony, Kalinnikov's g-minor Symphony features fine orchestration with Russian folk melodies. Arensky: Symphony No. 1 and Premiere Recordings
Both Symphones should be more often enjoyed.

Kalinnikov especially sounds like an excellent fusion of Borodin, Glazunov, and R.-Korsakov--with hints of Bruckner.

Movement I, for example, employs a curious "rising" motif expounded by tubas and horns in a Brucknerian manner. The theme is repeated three times.
Movement II (Andante Commodamente) seems quasi-Brucknerian--(or even presciently Mahlerian) in the use of harp, horns, and English horn.
Movement III (scherzo) is especially Borodinesque, by turns both plangent and playful in the use of English horn and flute, too suggesting a certain grandeur in the tutti passages. Borodin: Orchestral Works
Movement IV (Allegro) is rousing in the Borodinian fashion and attempts a cyclical method by reviewing the "rising" motif of Movement I.

Not to be "cheeky," but another reviewer carps of the relaxed tempi of this realization. Other reviewers chide the brisk tempi of Järvi Kalinnikov: Symphony Nos. 1 & 2 and Kuchar Kalinnikov: Symphonies Nos. 1 & 2. I prefer this more expansive Brucknerian reading, and the price is right. Might check Svetlanov Kalinnikov: Symphony No. 1; Rimsky-Korsakov: Orchestral Work .
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4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9090e444) étoiles sur 5 Either love it or hate it. 26 août 2010
Par Bob in Santa Monica - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
The achievements of the (very) young Mendelssohn, as documented on this CD, are truly amazing. The string symphonies, although they were apparently written as compositional exercises for his teacher, Zelter, show an incredible grasp of compositional techniques, and in gentler hands such as Marriner's, are quite attractive as well. The (official) First Symphony is the logical extension of the 13 string symphonies, and is also well worth a listen. That said, I found this recording very hard to like, even after multiple listenings. The performance itself is virtuosic and the scholarship is probably impressive, but the result to me sounds noisy and hectic. Fey ignores any lyrical elements in favor of the contrapuntal ones, and these versions of the two string symphonies recorded with added wind intruments make quite a racket! Fey, as a student of Harnoncourt, opts for the "original instrument" style and sound, and I find myself wondering if, by 1825, orchestras still sounded like this or if they had started to "mellow" a bit. Also, I wonder if performances this virtuosic were something Mendelssohn even had access to or knowledge of. Both lovers and haters of the original instrument sound will probably focus on the playing here rather than the near absence of any lyricism, but their conclusions and feelings on this matter will probably be very different indeed.
HASH(0x9090e33c) étoiles sur 5 Five Stars 19 octobre 2014
Par Bo Biffa - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
nice music; nice disc; thank you so much!
4 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9090e528) étoiles sur 5 Nice to hear another Kallinikov recording, but . . . 22 avril 2008
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD Achat vérifié
I am one who enjoys the music of this short-lived, late 19th century Russian, so it is good to see another recording of his first symphony. To me though, the performance is lackluster, and does nothing to promote more recognition for the composer. Better by far is Naemi Jaarvi's recording of both Symphony No. 1 and Symphony No. 2 - a flat-out joy to listen to.
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