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Wydawnictwo: Analekta
Nr katalogowy: AN 28873
Nośnik: 1 CD
Data wydania: kwiecień 2018
EAN: 774204887322
52,00zł
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Nasze kategorie wyszukiwania

Epoka muzyczna: romantyzm, współczesna
Obszar (język): czeski, bałkański
Rodzaj: symfonia

Sokolovic / Dvorak: New Worlds

Analekta - AN 28873
Wykonawcy
David DQ Lee, countertenor
Cantata Singers of Ottawa
Capital Chamber Choir
Ewashko Singers
Canada's National Arts Centre Orchestra / Alexander Shelley
Ana Sokolovic:
Golden slumbers kiss your eyes…

Antonin Dvorak:
Symphony No. 9, Op. 95, “From the New World”
In describing New Worlds, the National Arts Centre Orchestra’s fifth album on the Analekta label, artistic director Alexander Shelley wrote “Themes of migration and crossing borders are as hot topics today as they ever were. This recording explores two works written in the so-called “New World” by composers from the “Old World”.“

One of those works, Golden slumbers kiss your eyes…, was composed by Serbian-born Ana Sokolović who left a war-torn Yugoslavia for a new home in Montreal. About the work, she says “This piece is structured like a travel diary describing different countries and different times.” It is drawn on folk poetry and songs in Italian, French, German, Serbian, English and Ladino that immigrants might have brought with them to Canada.

Symphony No. 9, Op. 95, “From the New World” by Antonín Dvořák completes this new recording by the NAC Orchestra. In discussing this work in the notes from the album, Alexander Shelley said “Dvořák wrote his famous symphony when he lived in North America, and there is still discussion about how much of the “New” and “Old” Worlds are to be found in it.”

Themes of migration and crossing borders are as hot topics today as they ever were. This recording explores two works written in the so-called “New World” by composers from the “Old World”. Ana Sokolović left war-torn Yugoslavia for a new home in Montréal, and her piece Golden slumbers kiss your eyes… looks back to European lullabies. Antonín Dvořák wrote his famous symphony when he lived in North America, and there is still discussion about how much of the “New” and “Old” Worlds are to be found in it. It was taken to the moon, presumably because it contains some of the most recognizable and moving music ever written, and Neil Armstrong considered that the next “New World.” Inspiring!

Recorded on May 30 and 31, 2017 in Southam Hall, Canada’s National Arts Centre

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  • KTC 1629
  • AUDITE 95646