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Stravinsky: Petrushka, Pulcinella;Sinfoniapara ints de viento Audiolibro, CD, SACD Híbrido - DSD, Super audio CD - DSD

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CD de audio , Audiolibro, CD, 16 feb 2015
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EUR 20,70
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Jaap van Zweden als idealer Strawinsky-Interpret. Seit 2005 ist Jaap van Zweden Chefdirigent und künstlerischer Leiter der beiden niederländischen Rundfunkorchester. Er ist ein gefragter Gastdirigent international renommierter Orchester. Seit 2008 ist er auch Chefdirigent des Philharmonischen Orchesters Antwerpen und künstlerischer Leiter des Dallas Symphony Orchestra. Mit dem japanischen Label EXTON (Octavia Reords) - neu im Vertrieb von Sunny Moon - verbindet ihn eine lange Partnerschaft. Jetzt liegt eine außergewöhnliche Einspielung mit Stravinskys bekannten Ballet-Suiten vor, kombiniert mit 'Symphony of Wind Instruments', die Maßstäbe setzen wird.

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  1. Stravinsky: Ballet & 34;Petrushka& 34; (1911 Version) Scene 1: The Shrovetide Fair
  2. The Magic Trick
  3. Russian Dance
  4. Scene 2: In Petrushka's Room
  5. Scene 3: In the Moor's Room
  6. Dance of the Ballerina
  7. Waltz (the Ballerina and the Moor)
  8. Scene 4: The Shrovetide Fair (towards evening)
  9. Dance of the Wet-Nurses
  10. The Peasant and the Bear
  11. Dance of the Coachmen and the Stable boys
  12. The Masqueraders
  13. Concert Suite from Ballet & 34;Pulcinella& 34; (1949 version), I Sinfonia (Overture)
  14. II Serenata
  15. III Scherzino
  16. IV Tarantella
  17. V Toccata
  18. VI Gavotta con due variazioni
  19. VII Vivo
  20. VIII Minuetto
  21. IX Finale
  22. Symphonies of Wind Instruments (1947 Version)

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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 2 opiniones
5 de 6 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Brilliant Sound and Revelatory Performances 17 de marzo de 2011
Por Lawrence A. Schenbeck - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio Compra verificada
I purchased this slightly pricey SACD after reading a positive notice in International Record Review. Very glad now to own it. I look forward to many happy re-hearings of these performances, especially the "Symphonies of Wind Instruments" and "Petrushka." Quite sensitive and insightful renditions of both, although the recorded sound is probably the strongest overall selling point.

The Japanese producers and engineers (and their Czech assistants?) have given us a "Petrushka" that spreads the orchestra nicely across the soundstage and puts some instruments virtually in your lap. The piano part, always a prominent component of this work, practically gleams from its position at far left, apparently in front of the first violins. This emphasizes "Petrushka"'s concerto-like aspect but may not accord with every listener's taste. In other places the spacious, transparent sound really opens out the piece, allowing us to hear more deeply into the scoring. Dramatically paced, too, with a number of lovely solo contributions. (Many moments in "Petrushka" depend on chamber-music intimacy.)

Musically, the highlight for me was the "Symphonies." This is a piece that can come off as cold and inert, the sort of frozen sonic architecture that gave Neo-Classicism a bad name. In fact, here Stravinsky was continuing his work with the Russian popular and folk materials that occupied him in "The Wedding" and "The Soldier's Tale." These motives and episodes (Eric Walter White's terms) are of course subjected to rigorous formal treatment, but van Zweden's performance stresses the music's lively rhythms and lyrical impulses. It's a bit as if birds were allowed to flit through the air among the buildings! The engineering brings out the rich voicings of the "chords" and the composer's sure touch with contrasting timbral groups. Really enjoyable music-making.

Nothing wrong with the Suite from "Pulcinella" either. It's stylish and well recorded. But as I look over my record collection, I see that I have four or five other versions already, and I wish producers and labels would exercise just a little less caution in choosing the makeweight for their Stravinsky CD. Strongly recommended, however, especially if you have multichannel SACD playback equipment.
4 de 4 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Demo Quality 13 de agosto de 2012
Por Arnaldo Dines - Publicado en
Formato: CD de audio
One way to define Exton's recording engineers, is that they are masters at the art of deconstructing and reconstructing an orchestral landscape. Case in point is this SACD with Jaap van Zweden conducting the Netherlands Radio Philharmonic and Chamber Orchestras in Igor Stravinsky's Petrushka (1911 version), the suite from Pulcinella, and the Symphonies of Wind Instruments. By literally disassembling the orchestra with multi-miking techniques and then reassembling it together, Exton's wizards manage to paint a musical picture with an unparalleled degree of detail, which is not unexpected, but also with perfect integration of all parts, which is rather surprising.

Cue to the passages where Zweden's commands the full orchestra to just let it all out in Petrushka, and one can still discern individual instruments from the massive wall of sound, although I'll have to disagree with myself here, as this is no wall of sound. Even in stereo, there's a tri-dimensional presentation with precise perception of width, depth and height. One example is the important piano part in Petrushka, which seems to hover freely from just behind the second violins, complementing rather than overpowering them. In other recordings, the large sound of the piano is confined to a very narrow and localized spot, like trying to squeeze an elephant into a shoebox. The prominent percussion section is also perfectly recorded here, in perfect balance with the more delicate sections of the orchestra. The end result is a perfect canvas for Zweden to paint Stravinsky's always very precise colors, with beautiful brushstrokes provided by the Dutch musicians.

The program itself is also very successful in that both Pulcinella, an adaptation of music by Pergolesi, and the Symphonies of Wind Instruments, help to portray Stravinsky's first steps in the transition from large scale ballets to a smaller neoclassical style. Well, I know that at this point I should really compare this Petrushka to others in my arsenal, but out of fear of breaking the spell, I'll instead just briefly mention Petrouchka / Firebird Suite / Scherzo, a lucid but rather polite SACD from Telarc, or Pierre Boulez's metronomic reading on a CD from DG. But getting back to Zweden and company, there's more good news at hand. First, this release is part of the lot that Exton is making available internationally. And second, the companion disc to this one, Rite of Spring / Apollon Musagete, is highly recommendable as well.

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