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Wydawnictwo: Avi Music
Nr katalogowy: AVI 8553113
Nośnik: 1 CD
Data wydania: październik 2020
EAN: 4260085531134
56,00zł
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Epoka muzyczna: romantyzm
Obszar (język): czeski
Instrumenty: fortepian

Dvorak: Poetic Tone Pictures

Avi Music - AVI 8553113
Wykonawcy
Elena Bashkirova, piano
Poetic Tone Pictures, Op. 85:
Twilight Way (Noční cestou). Allegro moderato
Toying (Žertem). Allegretto legierro
In the Old Castle (Na starém hradě). Lento
Spring Song (Jarni). Poco Allegro
Peasant Ballad (Selská balada). Allegro giusto
Reverie (Vzpomínání). Andante
Furiant. Allegro feroce
Goblins' Dance (Rej skřítků). Allegretto
Serenade. Moderato e molto cantabile
Bacchanalia. Vivacissimo
Tittle-Tattle (Na táčkách). Andante con moto
At a Hero's Grave (U mohyly). Grave, Tempo di marcia
On the Holy Mountain (Na svaté hoře). Poco Lento
“This time, I am not only an absolute musician, but also a poet”, wrote Dvorák regarding the Poetic Tone Pictures, Op. 85, his most extended cycle of lyric character pieces for piano. Concluded in April/May 1889 at his summer residence in Vysoka, the Poetic Tone Pictures introduced a new tendency in Dvorák’s output: from then on, he started to “poeticize” his musical style. As he wrote to his publisher Fritz Simrock: “Each piece will have its own title and is meant to express something: thus, as it were, this is program music!” This new tendency culminated in 1896-1898 with the five symphonic poems The Water Goblin Op. 107, The Noon Witch Op. 108, The Golden Spinning Wheel Op. 109, The Wild Dove Op. 110, and A Hero’s Song Op. 111.

The great Czech composer is hardly known for his piano works, in which he invariably seems to stand somewhat in the shadow of great Romantic masters such as Schumann or Brahms. Nonetheless, the 13 character pieces that comprise the Poetic Tone Pictures reveal an incredibly rich, enchantingly diverse world of inner images. At the same time, they offer a multitude of stylistic and pianistic surprises by combining folklore elements with subtle timbre effects. It is therefore all the more astonishing that they have been seldom performed in concert.

Elena Bashkirova was looking for a new work to play: she rediscovered the neglected cycle in her score cabinet, and was immediately thrilled with Dvorák’s rich and diverse palette of timbres: “I flipped through the pages, played a couple of chords – and the music captured me right away. It’s so poetic, so evocative. I immediately started to see stories and pictures in my mind’s eye. As a pianist, you can narrate these stories very well. They open up our hearts.” Elena Bashkirova finds that the Poetic Tone Pictures, although composed in the countryside, have everything to do in terms of mood with Prague Art Deco style. She is reminded “of those marvellous fin-de-siecle windows with their beautiful female figures”. And she points out that Dvorák was thinking more of human situations than of landscapes when he wrote these pieces….”. (from the liner notes by Julia Spinola)

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