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Symphonie N 7

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Détails sur le produit

  • Interprète: The Royal Scottish National Orchestra
  • Compositeur: Anton Bruckner
  • CD (4 mars 1999)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Label: Naxos
  • ASIN : B00000IMFI
  • Autres versions : Téléchargement MP3
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Descriptions du produit


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Amazon.com: 4.4 étoiles sur 5 15 commentaires
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 No better Seventh than this! 6 juin 2003
Par Ralph J. Steinberg Lover of German Music - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
The Seventh is Bruckner's most popular work and the most recorded of his symphonies. The heart of the work is the Adagio, that great memorial to Richard Wagner which Bruckner composed in anticipation of Wagner's passing. Superficially, Tinter takes a more rapid tempo in this movement than others do, Jochum, Furtwaengler, and Karajan, to mention a few. However, the movement does not come off rushed or glossed over at all. Quite the contrary: There is an urgency and passion that is very becoming to this music. I have recommended the entire set of Tinter's Bruckner Symphonies, and this particular symphony is just as gloriously performed as the others in the set.
15 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 WAGNER GOES TO CHURCH 27 juin 2004
Par DAVID BRYSON - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This is my own idea of how the Bruckner 7th should be done, but I ought to say at the outset that I am not a particular devotee of Bruckner. There is a kind of Wagner-meets-the-Pope feel about him, and that impression is particularly strong in the 7th. It is all very serious-minded and edifying, and I can honestly say that I enjoy Bruckner greatly by way of a change from the kinds of music I listen to more habitually. Tintner's `take' on him is serene rather than bombastic, and that is my own personal reason for preferring this performance to more intense renderings that may appeal more to some committed Brucknerians. The essence of Bruckner, to me, is innocence and not Angst.
Tintner gives us his own view of the symphony in a liner-note that I found very interesting and rather touching too. Once again the keynote is earnest innocence. I learn, for instance, regarding the first movement that `...unexpectedly a third melody, very different from either the first or the second, appears like an austere rhythmic dance. With these three building blocks the composer gives us one of the loveliest first movements in all music'. Surely this is the right mindset for interpreting this composer, I thought to myself. I listened with placid contentment throughout as we crossed the wide symphonic meadows of the three main movements, and I put aside impious recollections of the gods entering Valhalla at the conclusion of each, hard though that sequence was to dispel from my mind each time. The slow movement in particular was to my liking taken at Tintner's comparatively flowing tempo, which I hope and believe manages to qualify as the composer's `sehr langsam'.
The liner note is absolutely excellent, with short sections in English, German and French on the composer, the composition itself, the orchestra and the conductor. There is absolutely no reason why we should not be able to expect this on a budget label. In the course of his remarks on the symphony, Tintner naturally goes into the question of authenticity in the score, arguing in support of his adoption of the version by Robert Haas.
The recorded sound is admirable, and it is an especial personal pleasure to me to hear how the orchestra from which I first heard the classical repertory has developed to the standard it has. In my early days Karl Rankl probably tried to do too much, but he left a fine legacy to Sir Alec Gibson who basically completed the work. They are not quite the LSO or the Chicago Symphony or what I am learning to call the Berliner Philharmoniker just yet, but it may be that they will yet get there. On purely musical grounds, given my attitude to Bruckner, this might well be my first choice among versions of the 7th. At this price there are no two ways about it.
10 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 ANOTHER GREAT PERFORMANCE BY TINTNER 26 août 2000
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
PERFORMANCES: 9 out of 10.
RECORDINGS: 9 out of 10.
There is only one surviving manuscript of the symphony. Apparently, some changes were written in (not always by Bruckner but possibly with his sanction.) and some were pasted in. The two modern editions (by Haas and Nowak) are different interpretations of the one manuscript. Nowak sanctions the added tempo changes which unfortunately interrupt the flow of the music. (To be fair, Nowak puts them in parentheses and leaves the issue for conductors to decide.) This leaves the question of the extra percussion that was added to the climax of the slow movement. Many authorities consider this addition to be tacky.
Therefore, except for the extra percussion, and if the tempo fluctuations are ignored, Nowak came up with results quite similar to Haas. Personally, I think that the Haas edition (which is the one Tintner used) wins on points.
This CD lives up to the high standards that Dr. Tintner and Naxos have set. I heartily recommend the entire series to all those who are unfamiliar with the composer and to comparative "Brucknerheads".
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Last two movements really shine 27 août 2007
Par HB - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Bruckner is not one of my favorite composers but his 4th, 7th and 9th symphonies are among my all time favorites. And the 7th is the very best of all. It has been my impression that many Bruckner 7 performances lose momentum after the slow movement. At over 40 minutes, the first two movements are longer than most symphonies in their entirety. Therefore it is not surprising that performances fizzle in the scherzo and finale. But in this recording, the performance actually gains momentum and comes to a thrilling conclusion. The brass playing here is simply the finest I have ever heard in any Bruckner performance. I had no idea the Scottish orchestra had such great brass players. And although this is a studio recording, it has all the passion and vitality of a live concert performance. If you are thinking about taking a chance on Bruckner, this is the recording to buy.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A Seventh that reaches for the heart rather than the stars. 3 juin 2006
Par Santa Fe Listener - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
A first listen to Georg Tintner's 1997 Bruckner Seventh comes as something of a shock. In music where other conductors work to impose themselves on every phrase, Tintner hardly shapes the line at all. Where others try for cosmic climaxes and rich chocolate sonority, Tintner is content to give us less. His Royal Scottish orchestra doesn't pretend to be the Berlin Phil, and their modesty suits Tintner's own.

As you keep listening, this reading sounds more and more genuine. It really helps t love a composer without smothering him with reverence. Tintner's Seventh is affectionate, and it's allowed to breathe. Be prepared for sosme clunky rhythms and four-square phrases. Each cadence definitely starts and stops. But within those limits, it's gratifying to hear Bruckner in a gentler, more humanized mode. Tintner reaches for the heart rather than the stars.
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