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chan10715x
Wydawnictwo: Chandos
Seria: Classics
Nr katalogowy: CHAN 10715X
Nośnik: 1 CD
Data wydania: luty 2012
EAN: 95115171523
56,00zł
na zamówienie
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Nasze kategorie wyszukiwania

Epoka muzyczna: 20 wiek do 1960, romantyzm
Obszar (język): węgierski, czeski
Instrumenty: wiolonczela
Rodzaj: koncert

Dohnanyi / Dvorak: Concerto; Konzertstück

Chandos - CHAN 10715X
Wykonawcy
Raphael Wallfisch, cello
London Symphony Orchestra / Charles Mackerras
Nagrody i rekomendacje
 
BBC Radio 3 Building a Library
 
Dvořák:
Concerto in B minor for Cello and Orchestra, Op. 104

Dohnányi:
Konzertstück in D major for Cello and Orchestra, Op. 12
the Konzertstück for Cello and Orchestra by Dohnányi (CHAN 8662), performed by the London Symphony Orchestra and Sir Charles Mackerras, with Raphael Wallfisch the featured soloist.

The Cello Concerto in B minor by Dvořák has become one of his most popular works, and perhaps the most popular concerto ever written for the instrument. He was asked to write this piece by a friend of Wagner, the cellist Hanuš Wihan. Initially reluctant, Dvořák stated that the cello was indeed a fine orchestral instrument but totally insufficient for a solo concerto. Fortunately, he changed his mind upon hearing Victor Herbert’s Second Cello Concerto performed in concert, in 1894. The resulting Cello Concerto is richly inventive, full of deep feeling, and perfectly fitted to the cello. Dvořák combined his experience as an orchestral player with an understanding of the cello’s distinct textural qualities to produce a grand and emotionally intense work, one of his finest achievements.

Ernst von Dohnányi was highly acclaimed as a pianist-composer, and widely regarded during his lifetime as a successor to Liszt. As a composer, however, he had more in common with Brahms than with Liszt, despite his Hungarian heritage, and his creative output was not limited to the piano. His Konzertstück in D major is in fact a fullscale cello concerto, in three interconnected parts. A lyrical rhapsody, it begins quietly, the cello emerging out of the orchestra and seeming to sing, until parting with a sense of regret at the end.

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