- Outlet Anciennes collections, fin de séries, articles commandés en trop grande quantité, … découvrez notre sélection de produits à petits prix Profitez-en !
- Publiez votre livre : sur Kindle Direct Publishing En format papier ou ebook c'est simple et rapide et vous pourrez toucher des millions de lecteurs en quelques clics ici !
- Plus de 10 000 ebooks indés à moins de 3 euros à télécharger en moins de 60 secondes .
- Gratuit : téléchargez l'application Amazon pour iOS et Android et facilitez vos achats sur smartphones et tablettes ! Découvrez les avantages de l'application Amazon.
Tchaikovsky: Violin Concerto; Sérénade mélancolique; Bruch: Scottish Fantasy [Hybrid SACD] Super Audio CD
|Prix :||EUR 23,99 Livraison gratuite dès EUR 25 d'achats en France métropolitaine. Détails|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
|Neuf à partir de||Occasion à partir de|
- Choisissez parmi 17 000 points de collecte en France
- Les membres du programme Amazon Prime bénéficient de livraison gratuites illimitées
- Trouvez votre point de collecte et ajoutez-le à votre carnet d’adresses
- Sélectionnez cette adresse lors de votre commande
Vous cherchez un CD de Musique Classique ?Boutique Musique Classique.
Offres spéciales et liens associés
Détails sur le produit
Voulez-vous nous parler de prix plus bas?
Si vous vendez ce produit, souhaitez-vous suggérer des mises à jour par l'intermédiaire du support vendeur ?
Liste des titres
Disque : 1
Description du produit
Description du produit
La Pentatone arricchisce il proprio catalogo con un celebre titolo di Arthur Grumiaux, solista dalle doti eccezionali che nella seconda metà del Novecento seppe conquistare con il suo personalissimo stile schiere di appassionati ammiratori. Accompagnato con discrezione e buon gusto da una eccellente Philharmonia Orchestra diretta da Jan Krenz e da Heinz Wallberg, Grumiaux offre una memorabile esecuzione del celeberrimo concerto ciaikovskiano, abbinandolo alla poco nota Fantasia scozzese di Max Bruch. Un disco imperdibile per tutti gli appassionati di violino. Philharmonia Orchestra, Jan Krenz, Heinz Wallberg, direttori
I have always thought of Arthur Grumiaux as a rather sedate violinist, a refined and cultured gentleman seldom given to flights of fancy or overt showmanship. Thusly does his 1975 recording of the Tchaikovsky Violin Concerto strike me, a classic example of allowing the music to speak for itself. For comparisons, I had on hand two other skilled exponents of the bow whom I highly admire, Perlman and Heifetz, both of whom are more outwardly showy and energetic in the work. Well, there's no denying that Tchaikovsky requires both technical virtuosity and a strong degree of passion, and I don't mean to imply that Grumiaux hasn't qualifications in either department. There is emotion in every note he plays. It s just that his appears to be a more effortless passion than the others display. Perhaps the man expressed his relaxed and sensitive approach to music making even better in the disc's companion piece, the Bruch Scottish Fantasy, where Grumiaux allows the often-lyrical and rhapsodic folk tunes literally to soar. It is delightful. The sound, which Philips recorded originally in four channels but made heretofore available only in two-channel stereo, is, like the performances, easygoing, warm, and slightly soft in its two-channel presentation, even in its SACD layer played back through a Sony SACD player. I found this especially apparent in the comparisons I made, the Perlman on a Chesky gold remastering, the Heifetz on one of JVC's XRCDs. Both Perlman and Heifetz sounded noticeably more focused and precise, with better orchestral depth. I'm not suggesting, however, that there is anything wrong with the PentaTone sound, and, indeed, many listeners may prefer it to the more analytical presentation on the Chesky and JVC discs. A final concern: Why buy PentaTone? They make hybrid SACDs containing a multichannel layer (from 3 to 5.1 channels) and a regular two-channel layer. They produce some recently recorded work and some older, quadraphonic pieces. And, as I say, they are capable of holding up to 5.1 channels. But since Philips recorded the Tchaikovsky and Bruch in four channels, not five-point-one, the record company chose to keep it that way rather than try to synthesize a center channel and/or create a separate bass. I'd say if you have the capability of playing things back in the Super Audio CD format, PentaTone offers that distinct advantage. Another plus is that PentaTone probably mastered even the regular stereo layer to disc as well as it could be. I found the sound reasonably quiet, and, slightly soft or not, still quite natural and pleasant. Then there's a final reason for considering this particular PentaTone release: As far as I can tell, no one but PentaTone is still making the performances available new (although one can certainly find used Philips copies available). In any case, it s a disc worth looking into. JJP --Classical Chandor
|5 étoiles (0%)|
|4 étoiles (0%)|
|3 étoiles (0%)|
|2 étoiles (0%)|
|1 étoile (0%)|
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
There is one recording of the Bruch 'Scottish Fantasy' that stands above the rest in its purity and fire -- that of Jascha Heifetz. Not far below that are the recordings of Michael Rabin and David Oistrakh. But this performance by Grumiaux can certainly stand among that group without tugging its forelock. This is an elegant and soulful performance that also catches the excitement of the dramatic finale (Allegro guerriero -- has any other composer ever used that adjective to describe a movement?). The orchestral accompaniments are perhaps just one small notch below the most accomplished recorded versions, but they too are played beautifully, with flexibility and conviction. There are some really quite lovely solo and ensemble wind passages, as well as rich, satiny strings providing a cushion for the violin soloist.
The main reason, I suppose, for buying this issue is the refurbished sound, available now as it was meant to be. But these are also treasurable performances, the only thing, after all, that can make this issue worthwhile.
John J. Puccio