bissacd2226 

Wydawnictwo: Bis
Nr katalogowy: BISSACD 2226
Nośnik: 1 SACD
Data wydania: czerwiec 2017
EAN: 7318599922263
Dostępność: w magazynie

54,00 zł
Zamów BISSACD 2226
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Nasze kategorie wyszukiwania

Epoka muzyczna: romantyzm
Obszar (język): niemiecki
Rodzaj: symfonia

SACDHybrydowy format płyty umożliwia odtwarzanie w napędach CD!

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Mahler: Symphony No. 5

Bis - BISSACD 2226
Wykonawcy
Minnesota Orchestra / Osmo Vänskä
Nagrody i rekomendacje
 
ArkivMusic Best of Classic FM Editor's Choice Music Island Recommends
 
Gustav Mahler:
Symphony No. 5 in C sharp minor
First disc in a series of Mahler symphonies.
As a team, OsmoVänskäand his Minnesota Orchestra began their collaboration with BIS in 2004, launching a Beethoven Symphony cycle that made reviewers worldwide sit up and take notice: ‘a modern reference edition’ was the verdict on web site ClassicsToday.com, while Gramophone Magazinedescribed it as ‘a Beethoven reforgedfor today's world’. Twelve years later saw the release of the third and final disc in the Minnesota-Vänskäcycle of Sibelius's symphonies, with individual discs receiving distinctions such as a 2014Grammy Award(for symphonies nos1 and 4), Gramophone's Editor's Choice, Choice of the Month in BBC Music Magazineand inclusion on the annual list of best classical recordings in New York Times.

The present disc launches yet another series, of even more monumental proportions, with Gustav Mahler's Fifth Symphony, recorded by the orchestra under OsmoVänskäin Orchestra Hall in Minneapolis in June 2016. Composed in 1902, the purely instrumental work followed upon three symphonies that had all included vocal parts. This and the opening trumpet motif, an allusion to the rhythm that begins Beethoven's Fifth have been interpreted as Mahler's return to a more conventional idea of the symphonic genre. Other features are less traditional, however –a sometimes bewildering mixture of musical idioms reminds us of the melting-pot that Vienna was at the time, with allusions to Austrian, Bohemian and Hungarian styles. To an unsuspecting audience, the famous Adagiettofor strings and harp –probably the best-known of all of Mahler's music –must also have been surprising, appearing at the heart of a work which is otherwise lavishly scored and orchestrated.