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The Symphonies

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4,7 étoiles sur 5 17 commentaires provenant des USA

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Détails sur le produit

  • Interprète: Ludwig Van Beethoven
  • Compositeur: Ludwig Van Beethoven
  • CD (9 juin 2000)
  • Nombre de disques: 6
  • Label: Teldec Classique
  • ASIN : B00004S1EV
  • Autres éditions : CD
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 943.450 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Liste des titres

Disque : 1

  1. Symphony n1 in c major op21 adagio molto
  2. Symphony n1 in c major op21 andante cantabile con
  3. Symphony n1 in c major op21 menuetto allegro molt
  4. Symphony n1 in c major op21 finale adagio allegro
  5. Symphony n2 in d major op36 adagio molto allegro
  6. Symphony n2 in d major op36 larghetto
  7. Symphony n2 in d major op36 scherzo allegro
  8. Symphony n2 in f major op36 allegro motlo

Disque : 2

  1. Symphony n3 in e flat major op55 eroica allegro
  2. Symphony n3 in e flat major op55 eroica marcia
  3. Symphony n3 in e flat major op55 eroica scherzo
  4. Symphony n3 in e flat major op55 eroica finale

Disque : 3

  1. Symphony n4 in b flat major op60 adagio allegro
  2. Symphony n4 in b flat major op60 adagio
  3. Symphony n4 in b flat major op60 allegro vivace
  4. Symphony n4 in b flat major op60 allegro ma non
  5. Symphony n5 in c minor op67 allegro con brio
  6. Symphony n5 in c minor op67 andante con moto
  7. Symphony n5 in c minor op67 allegro
  8. Symphony n5 in c minor op67 allegro

Disque : 4

  1. Symphony n6 in f major op68 pastorale allegro ma
  2. Symphony n6 in f major op68 pastorale andante molt
  3. Symphony n6 in f major op68 pastorale allegro lust
  4. Symphony n6 in f major op68 pastorale allegro gewi
  5. Symphony n6 in f major op68 pastorale allegretto

Disque : 5

  1. Symphony n7 in a major op92 poco sostenuto vivace
  2. Symphony n7 in a major op92 allegretto
  3. Symphony n7 in a major op92 presto
  4. Symphony n7 in a major op92 allegro con brio
  5. Symphony n8 in f major op93 allegro vivace e con
  6. Symphony n8 in f major op93 allegretto scherzando
  7. Symphony n8 in f major op93 tempo di menuetto
  8. Symphony n8 in f major op93 allegro vivace

Disque : 6

  1. Symphony n9 in d minor op125 allegro ma non troppo
  2. Symphony n9 in d minor op125 molto vivace
  3. Symphony n9 in d minor op125 adagio molto e canta
  4. Symphony n9 in d minor op125 presto recitativo o

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Amazon.com: 4.7 étoiles sur 5 17 commentaires
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Barenboim's great cycle THAT HAS BEEN REISSUED! 28 juin 2010
Par Autonomeus - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I started investigating and listening to classical music in late 2000 and into 2001. This Barenboim Beethoven cycle was recorded in 1999 and first released in 2000, so I must have just missed hearing about it and the acclaim it received. Fortunately I have now discovered THE 2004 REISSUE, which was lost in Amazon's cloud due to faulty labelling. I'm not sure about this original 2000 Teldec box, but the 2004 WEA reissue is a true Brilliant-style box, no jewel cases, six discs in cardboard sleeves and an excellent 108-page booklet.

With the emergence of the HIP (historically informed performance) movement, some Beethoven listeners have come to prefer the sleeker, faster style that was apparently the way the works were originally performed, which can be heard in the cycles led by Gardiner, Harnoncourt, Mackerras, Norrington and Zinman. Some conductors, like Claudio Abbado, have embraced the movement and recorded new cycles in the stripped-down style. But Daniel Barenboim is not part of that movement. His inspiration as a conductor is the great Wilhelm Furtwangler, and he consciously extends the German tradition that was developed across the 20th century, well-known to most classical music listeners. This is a fantastic Beethoven cycle on every level, with that understanding. The Staatskapelle Berlin has a deep, rich, burnished sound, and Barenboim's readings are masterful. Everyone who has heard these great works is likely to find places where they question a particular passage where the conductor takes a tempo or attack differently than in their favorite recording. But there is no question of Barenboim's vision and control, with some of Furtwangler's elan if not the seat-of-the-pants daring and stretching of tempos. Barenboim's Beethoven sounds nothing like Klemperer, despite what you may hear elsewhere.

Having been listening to Beethoven and classical music for several years now, I have arrived at a point where I am increasingly likely to seek out a recording based on the orchestra. The Staatskapelle Berlin is not as well-known as the Berlin Philharmoniker, but it is one of Berlin's and Germany's finest symphony orchestras, with a long tradition. According to the liner notes, all of Beethoven's symphonies were heard in Berlin during the composer's lifetime, and the Berlin premieres were all by the Royal Prussian Court Orchestra, which is now the Staatskapelle Berlin. After World War II the SB was a leading East German (DDR) orchestra, and was led by Otmar Suitner through most of the DDR period. Today the SB shares the magnificent Deutsche Staatsoper Berlin, on the Unter den Linden on Museum Island, a World Heritage site. (It is currently closed for reconstruction, and performances have been moved to the Schiller Theater until 2013.) Daniel Barenboim (b. 1942) was elected Music Director for life by the musicians in 2000, and is still at the helm today. I have come to realize that beyond the Berlin Philharmoniker there are many fine German orchestras, including the Staatskapelle Dresden and the Staatskapelle Berlin which maintained the highest standards of music through the DDR years into the post-reunification period.

This Beethoven cycle is widely regarded as one of the finest recent state-of-the-art recordings. I can't recommend it more highly.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Outstanding Five-Star Performances 21 septembre 2010
Par Stephen Grabow - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
I generally prefer to buy individual recordings of specific Beethoven Symphonies because it is very rare that a whole set will contain the best versions of each symphony -- except for this one. This is the first set I have ever encountered where they are ALL fantastic. There are several reasons for this: one, the sound of the Berlin Staatskapelle Orchestra is warm, rich and mellow; second, Barenboim is a great interpreter, emphasizing the long line at the same time as individual chamber-like details; third, the sonics are top-of-the-line. The combination of these three characteristics produces, in my listening of these great works, a perfect sound and interpretation. I was first alerted to Barenboim's greatness as a conductor when I happened to catch him live in Chicago in an incandescent performance of Mahler's 9th and then again the next year at one of his farewell-to-Chicago performances of the Beethoven, Bruckner and Mahler 9ths. Then I happened to buy his recodings of Mahler's 7th and 9th with the Berlin Staatskapelle Orchestra and realized that I love their sound and also their attention to detail. So when I read David Hurwitz's detailed review of this Beethoven set on [...], I knew I had to give it a chance. It was well worth the investment. I should point out, however, that this same set has been reissued, with the overtures, on Warner Elatus at a super-bargain price. I don't know if the pressings are as good as the original Teldecs, but I would be surprised if they are any different. This is a set that I believe will become legendary over the years, so buy it while you have the chance. You won't be disappointed unless you absolutely must have the so-called authentic period style performances on original instruments -- but then you would be missing so much. The avoidance of even mentioning this set in the British-published Penguin Guide and Grammophone Magazine attests to some sort of strange prejudice against Barneboim in English musicological circles that makes absolutely no sense. All they seem to do is continue to worship von Karajan in Beethoven Symphonies. These performances by Barenboim are far superior in every way; and I highly recommend reading David Hurwitz's very informative essay before deciding whether to make the investment. You won't be disappointed.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An essential Beethoven symphony cycle 29 février 2008
Par RaleighObserver - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Two of Wilhelm Furtwangler's protogees, Daniel Barenboim and Peter Maag, recorded complete Beethoven symphony cycles. Both came to it later in life - Barenboim at age 57, Maag at age 75. Maag was open about waiting because he felt Furtwangler's long shadow in this repertoire, and while Barenboim has not admitted as much I would not be surprised if the same were true for him as well. Both Barenboim and Maag imbibed Furtwangler's teaching at the deepest level, which means they are completely and spontaneously themselves and assiduously play not just the notes but also what lies beneath and between them.

Not surprisingly, these two cycles are amongst the most searching, satisfying and moving accounts of these symphonies. They are also quite different, showing both conductors' other influences (for Barenboim, his study with Furtwangler's soul-mate, Swiss pianist Edwin Fischer, and for Maag, his study with the mercurial French pianist Alfred Cortot and the Swiss conductor Ernest Ansermet) and personal predilections. I've reviewed Maag's cycle elsewhere on amazon; suffice to say here that he recorded it with a small, obscure Italian chamber orchestra and it shows a romantic, intuitive approach tempered by rational analysis. Barenboim, on the other hand, recorded his with the large and sumptuous Berlin Staatskapelle and his interpretations, while equally intuitive, are squarely in the German romantic tradition.

As amazon reviewer David Hurwitz pointed out in his review of this set on Classics Today ([...]), Barenboim shares the German romantic tradition with Furtwangler but is not his clone. Hurwitz describes great performances in this tradition, and his description fits Barenboim's work on this set to a "T": "A great performance of this school displays a dark, weighty orchestral sonority built on a rich cushion of strings; seamless, legato phrasing over large musical paragraphs; rock solid bass lines and timpani; and flexible tempos that can vary considerably within the individual movements, but which never impede the music's overall flow." While Barenboim has internalized that tradition, he shows considerably more attention to instrumental detail and classical structure, as well as Beethoven's humor, than his mentor. Barenboim is also the better baton technician (certainly not one of Furtwangler's strong suits), and these performances show an exceptional degree of ensemble unity and textual clarity. Barenboim has clearly rehearsed these pieces carefully with the orchestra and communicates clearly what he wants. And Barenboim's grasp of Beethoven's heroic and spiritual dimensions rivals his mentor's. What more could we ask? For more detail, I strongly recommend going to Hurwitz' review; he says it better than I can.

What baffles me is that this set was re-released on Warner Classics at a (relatively) bargain price and shows up as available on Warner Classics' website (as it does on towerrecords.com), but does not show up on amazon. How such a profound and beautiful set of these symphonies, one of the very best and one which ought to be in everyone's classical music library, could be so unavailable on amazon baffles me. Perhaps amazon will have rectified this problem by the time you read this review.

This is an essential recording. Buy it wherever you can.
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Finest Beethoven Cycle in Excellent Sound 24 juin 2007
Par The Cultural Observer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Many of the greatest conductors are judged by their Beethoven symphony cycles. From greats of the past like Furtwängler, Toscanini, Klemperer, and Karajan to more modern ones like Solti, Blomstedt, Böhm, and Abbado, we have a gamut of recordings to choose from and each cycle has its own merits and disadvantages that make the conductor's interpretation unique. This cycle, conducted by Barenboim in the last decade, is perhaps one of the most convincing out of a very huge lot of great recordings. This cycle uses the Hanslick edition of Beethoven's scores, and Barenboim is able to imbue this new text with great detail and colours that are nonexistent in some of the older cycles. Never in a cycle have I heard all the instruments played with such care of detail that each section comes with great sonority without ever sacrificing the contributions of the other parts. That said, the string section never overpowers like in Karajan's recordings, nor do the brass players sound loud like Solti's Chicago symphonies.

Another merit of this recording is Barenboim's well-judged tempi. They recall the Romantic tradition of phrasing, but it is never heavy like Klemperer's conducting. It is transparent and forward-moving, which is definitely an advantage in these symphonies where conductor's either take things in a light, crystalline interpretation like Szell's magnificent account, or in a dark, granitic fashion like Furtwängler's. I would say that this is Beethoven playing at its finest, and Barenboim is able to combine the best elements from each conductor into a fine interpretation that contains the best marks of his music-making.

In this cycle, everything, in my opinion, is a must-heart. Of notable mention, however, is his Eroica, his Pastoral, his seventh, and his Ninth. There is an outstanding energy in his Eroica and a very correct gravitas that fails to coalesce in many a conductor's interpretation. His Pastoral is conducted with such lightness and a natural spontaneity that hallmarks an understanding of Beethoven's latter music. His seventh is conducted with grace and litheness that makes it one of the very best. His Ninth boasts well-judged tempi, contrasting the changing mood of each movement until the glorious choral outburst in the last movement. Of notable mention too are the magnificent team of soloists that include Soile Isokoski, Robert Gambill, and Rene Pape.

This is a great recording of a Beethoven cycle that recalls a bygone age of conducting. Is it the perfect Beethoven cycle? For me, it is.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 HIGH-DEFINITION PERFORMANCE 26 janvier 2011
Par Motti Morell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Audiophiles invest tens of thousands of dollars on high-end component audio systems so they can hear the subtlest details in the music.
This performance of Beethoven symphonies by Barenboim and the BSO accomplishes this feat on any sound system.
It's an unbelievably High-Definition performance, and not only because of the superb Teldec sound engineering. Barenboim's unequalled reading makes you notice every note in every part of every instrument. I've heard many excellent performances of Beethoven's symphonies, but never like this. It's as if the listener is reading the score of every part himself. It's that transparent.
I know the music by heart, having heard it so many times. But listening to Barenboim and the BSO, it's like getting to know the music for the first time, like never before.
Karajan's 1960 Beethoven cycle ticks like a Mercedes-Benz: all parts move together very tightly and precisely. Carlos Kleiber's 5th and 7th are the most energetic and vivacious. Furtwangler's beethoven is the most majestic and noble. But Barenboim is the one I play over and over. He treats every note with the utmost care and precision, every note a precious gem. He doesn't rush it like modern conductors, but rather lets the listener relish every phrase to full satisfaction. It's fast when the movement calls for it, but in the slow movements he slows down while maintaining the tension (much more difficult to maintain tension when playing slow than when playing fast). The tempo feels so right. And in many passages he sort of pauses for a split second, to emphasize and rivet your attention so that you don't miss a single note or nuance. It adds an air of nobility, like in Furtwangler's readings. It also adds an air of great reverence to Beethoven's music.
The Berlin Staatkapelle Orchestra plays impeccably under this masterful conductor. I get the feeling that each player in the orchestra shares Barenboim's reverence to Beethoven's genius, perhaps because they carry a glorious tradition: The Berlin Staatskapelle Orchestra (Originally called The Royal Prussian Court Orchestra) performed the premieres of all of Beethoven's symphonies in Berlin during the composer's lifetime. So both cunductor and orchestra approach the works with the greatest of respect and veneration. You can feel the tradition of Beethoven flowing in their veins. The orchestra's sound is full-bodied and perfectly balanced, like a great wine you want to drink again and again. Bravo!
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