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Suites pour orchestre / Le Mandarin merveilleux / Nobilissima Visione / Arcana Enregistrement original remasterisé, Import

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Page Artiste Jean Martinon

Détails sur le produit

  • Orchestre: Chicago symphony Orchestra
  • Chef d'orchestre: Jean Martinon
  • Compositeur: Hindemith, Bela Bartok, Varèse
  • CD (4 octobre 1999)
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Enregistrement original remasterisé, Import
  • Label: Rca
  • ASIN : B00000IYOX
  • Autres versions : Téléchargement MP3
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  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 650.000 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) HASH(0x9832a948) étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires
9 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9766cfe4) étoiles sur 5 High Voltage Varese 3 juin 2004
Par Un client - Publié sur
Format: CD
In spite of the rocky tenure the Chicago Symphony treated Martinon we have here a treasure...
the refinement and volatile nature of all the intepretations really says just how great an artist Mr. Martinon was.
His real forte is modern music and very few conductors have had such a grasp of the Varese idiom as is absolutely insane just how wide the dynamic range is on this recording.
The Woodwinds are very good with that full round sound of the Chicago orchestra I know and love..and man the Brass are just on the side of insane. This is a great record for any serious collector...the recorded sound is First Rate.
HASH(0x979b8060) étoiles sur 5 greatest performance of Varese's Arcana 31 août 2013
Par marcabru - Publié sur
Format: CD
Edgard Varese was one of the earliest 20th century composers to put aside conventional melodic and harmonic development and concentrate on large blocks of sound that function as repeating elements between freer sections. This was in large part a reaction to Stravinsky's Le Sacre du Printemps. Varese eliminated the folk melodies but kept the rhythmic focus with large forces or loud instruments. This is not to say that there are unvarying loud passages. As noted, these outbursts are separated by quieter or more intricate sections that can be beautifully arranged if not in a normal melodic way. After modern rock music Varese's music doesn't seem nearly as strange as it once did.

Varese wrote only a few works for orchestra, Arcana, Ameriques and Deserts. Despite their differences they share this overall form. Arcana is probably the most straightforward and simplest of the orchestral works. The main element is a loud eleven note refrain which someone commented was like a theme for Godzilla. But many varying passages occur between each of its reappearances. There is nothing particularly difficult about Arcana as a piece of music as long as one is not put off by some rather fun occasional cacophony. This recording was made in 1967 soon after the death of Varese and was a landmark performance. Martinon leads a brilliant intense performance aided by the virtuosity of the Chicago Symphony and its topnotch brass section. The recording is good but does have a bit of shortened soundstage and treble highlighting from the RCA Dynagroove process. Highly recommended. Those who like this should also check out the recording of Ameriques by Abravanel and the Utah Symphony.
5 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x979b8084) étoiles sur 5 Re-release of Terrific Music 8 juin 2003
Par Dr. Christopher Coleman - Publié sur
Format: CD
Don't let the 1999 release date that Amazon lists fool you--that's the date of the CD reissue. Martinon is long gone from his leadership of the CSO. Unfortunately my copy of this disc, purchased here in Hong Kong, is in Japanese, so I can't tell you the actual date of the original recording, but I'd guess it's about 40 years ago.
In those days, conductors were willing, even enthusiastic, to program and release music like this--the Bartok and especially the Varese are totally uncompromising pieces, full of excitement, loaded with percussion and brass, dissonant and noisy to the extreme, and totally thrilling. Today, alas, a different mindset has taken over the world (and marketing) of contemporary art music and even a piece as conventional, melodic, and tonal as Hindemith's Noblissima Visione is rarely programmed. We should be grateful for RCA for re-releasing this disc, but I would be more grateful if they would make a serious commitment to finding and recording the present day Bartoks and Vareses.
Now to the music. As I've said, the outer works on the disc are the most extreme, with some relief offered by the central work. It's fascinating programming, and the performances and recording quality are very good indeed in the Varese. This is a real challenge to record, with tons of percussion instruments and huge dynamic extremes, and I'm very impressed with this version. Hindemith's work is relatively conventional--played beautifully and well recorded, too, especially the brass climax of the Passacaglia. It's in the Bartok that I'm slightly disappointed. Again, the piece is a monster, and the CSO and Martinon do it justice, with incredibly brisk tempi creating a real thrill ride. But the recording and/or performance is a little unbalanced, with the final rush to the end with the imitative tune thrown throughout the orchestra not coming off as well as it might. The problems are great--how do you match a viola section against the percussion, for example? And yet, I've heard this piece in concert by lesser ensembles that came off more successfully. I suspect it is indeed the recording technique and technology of the time that is lacking; but regardless I think a more recent version of Miraculous Mandarin with an equally fine orchestra will serve you better.
An aside--I'm often amused by marketing differences in the same product between east and west. For some reason, RCA released this in the East without the "High Performance" label--it's labelled perhaps more appropriately "Vintage Collection". The cover art is the same, only larger. I don't know what's inside the western Disc, but oddly (and somewhat insultingly) inside my copy there is the old write-up "What is Stereophonic Sound" from the liner notes of the original LP, with no indication that these notes are in fact decades, perhaps even a half century old. This tickles me--imagine telling the Japanese, the leading gadget fans of the world, what stereophonic sound is in the year 2003! I guess I just have to chalk it up to some bizarre marketing Arcana that neither Varese nor I could ever understand. I suppose Marketers are now the Miraculous Mandarins, although whether their Visions are Noble is debatable...
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