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Trios Avec Piano
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Following the huge success of their disc of Schumann's first two Piano Trios (CDA67063) which won a Gramophone Award and was descibed as the best chamber record of 1999 by BBC Radio 3, The Florestan Trio here complete their recording of all Schumann's Trios and present further chamber works by Schumann. In the Piano Quartet the trio are joined by viola player Thomas Riebl who performed the work with them most recently at London's Wigmore Hall, to great critical acclaim. Although the Quartet in E flat has never achieved the same degree of popularity as the famous Quintet that preceeded it, this wonderful performance is sure to win the work new admirers.
CLASSIC CD DISC OF THE MONTH RADIO 3 CD REVIEW DISC OF THE WEEK 'The Florestans - named after the more extrovert of Schumann's two artistic alter egos - have, in only five years, established themselves as the piano trio par excellence of our day. Their previous Schumann disc, comprising the D minor and F major trios, won deserved acclaim and a clutch of awards. Now they turn their attention to the late G minor trio, a comparative rarity in the concert hall these days. Listening to such exhilarating, spontaneous accounts of this wonderful music, it is hard to understand its neglect. Another superlative issue from Hyperion and the Florestans.' (The Sunday Times) 'The Florestan Trio plays all these works with characteristic thoughtfulness and intelligence. It is difficult to find fault with its performances. A valuable and highly enjoyable addition to the Schumann discography' (BBC Music Magazine) 'Revelatory performances from the Florestan. Excellently recorded, this welcome disc should win all three works a new lease of life' (Gramophone) 'This latest recording confirms that the Florestan Trio has become one of the most exciting and compelling chamber groups around. Their skill is that they let the music speak for itself but play it with passion ... magical' (Daily Express) 'Marvellous performances. The Florestan trio, individually and as an ensemble, plays with flawless technique, integrating sounds and ideas perfectly. Altogether, a fine recording' (Fanfare) 'Delightful. Most refined performances of lovely music' (Classic CD) 'A triumphant successor to their previous disc of Schumann. Indeed, it s one of the best discs of Schumann chamber music I ve heard in recent years' (International Record Review) 'Irresistibly lovely music, the Florestans respond to it with performances of finesse and insight. Textures are warm, and the recording clear and well-focused. A first-rate recommendation' (The Scotsman) 'First rate in every way: thoughtful and spirited accounts of all three pieces' --Classic FM Magazine
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
While the first two Schumann Trios No. 1 & 2 on the companion disc get more attention (along with the more popular Op. 44 Quintet), the third Piano Trio and Piano Quartet Op. 47 here are also enjoyable and musically interesting. The highlight surely must be the Piano Quartet op. 47 with its exciting outer movements, gorgeous cello writing in Andante Cantabile slow movement and thrilling Mendelssohn-like Scherzo. In the latter, the Florestans bring the needed precision, articulation, delicacy-of-touch and rhythmic drive to make the movement glorious. The closing Vivace is an ending worth waiting for with its attractive and overflowing canonic part writing. Perhaps the only weakness is the rather sappy melody of the Andante, but such is quintessentially Schumann romantic innocence.
While the late G-minor Trio No. 3 might be more aloof than its first two siblings, a closer study reveals rewarding rich contrapunctal passages of great skill and finesse along with some memorable episodes. It might take a few hearings to connect with its core, but there is something definately attractive and musical here. Equally, the Op. 88 "fantasy" pieces for trio are full of warm-hearted, soaring melodies especially from the cello that makes it immediately likeable. Altogether, the Florestans present Schumann's music with warmth, a flowing lyricism and appropriate vigor but without an overdone romantic appeal. Susan Tomes in particular is a superb, highly prolific chamber musician who has risen to the top-of-the-field whose pianism always seems well-judged, light and sparkling, never overwhelming and tonally attractive. Also, a plus is the Hyperion sound engineering here which is crisp, clear, warmly hued, bold, no hiss and nothing to cite as deficient. This is an equally admirable disc to the companion of Trios No. 1 and 2. I would say I like it even more. Compositions - 4.5 stars; Performance - 5 stars; Sound quality - 5 stars.
If you are not familiar with the Florestans, give their other recordings a listen. Their level of musicianship is very high, and they really shine in the Romantic-era chamber genre. Along with the Domus Quartet (Florestan + 1), their recordings of Beethoven, Brahms, Dvorak, Faure, Schubert and Schumann are at the top of the available choices with many having won several awards like Penguin's "Rosette" or the Gramophone "Gold" Award.
And in case you did not know, the name "Florestan" refers to one of the two creative, literary "pen names" that Robert Schumann used in his music criticism writings in the German music press to attack the bourgeois tastes of the era. "Florestan" was the free-spirited, positive artist who opposed restraint and favored expansion in music where "Eusebius" was the introverted, reflective force that upheld strict classical traditions.
Almost everything on this CD is 5 star. The piano quartet is more than 4 stars, the finale builds up to a 5, the andante cantabile is a certain 5, whereas the first two movements unfortunatly are not as good as the Gould/Juillard. I got this CD only for the piano trio op. 110 and the Fantasiestuecke op. 88 and am very happy with that. I guess it is almost as good as it gets, as much of the piano quartet keeps the same high standard as my beloved Gould/Juillard...