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Classics Explained - An Introduction to Vivaldi (die Vier Jahreszeiten) Doppel-CD

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Classics Explained: Vivaldi - The Four Seasons
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Audio-CD, Doppel-CD, 30. April 2001
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EUR 17,99
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Hinweise und Aktionen

Titelverzeichnis

Disk: 1

  1. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Introduction: Opening, upward-pointing figure
  2. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Answering, downward figure completes the phrase
  3. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Beginning of dialogue
  4. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: The nature of musical conversation; repetition; ' echo ' effect
  5. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Upward pointing to one ' target ' note
  6. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: ' Answer ' points to two, downward notes
  7. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Same idea repeated 3 times
  8. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: The first Solo section: birdsong from three soloists, not one
  9. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Repeat of ' two-pronged ' theme in orchestra
  10. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Orchestra depicts murmuring stream, but still there's no real melody
  11. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Further illustrative ' water studies '
  12. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Orchestra erupts into thunderstorm
  13. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Orchestral thunder, virtuosic ' lightning ' from soloist - but still no ' t
  14. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Soloistic ' birds ' return to the air
  15. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Variant of opening theme, with ' argument ' between two notes, one high, on
  16. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Cue to First Movement
  17. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: First Movement (Complete)
  18. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Scene setting and Main Theme of Second Movement
  19. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Analytical comment and Main Theme again
  20. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Main Theme varied
  21. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Further variation, tracing slow, descending scale-steps
  22. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Analytical discussion of ' pace ' and ' tempo ' ; further variant of main t
  23. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Vivaldi springs a surprise, reversing direction and heightening tension
  24. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Analytical cue to Second Movement
  25. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Second Movement (Complete)
  26. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Undercover ' bagpipes ' initiate the finale
  27. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Second part of Main Theme: new notes, same rhythm
  28. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: An ' echo ' with a difference
  29. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Reminder of ' echoed ' phrase in its original form
  30. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Surprise variant provides springboard into new descending four-note pattern
  31. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Unexpected, ' flowing ' entrance of soloist

Disk: 2

  1. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Repetitiousness and folk music; the movement's opening
  2. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Secondary theme, a closely related development of the first
  3. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Solo entry restates the opening theme, ' double-stopping '
  4. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Unexpectedly, a new theme where a repeat might be expected
  5. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: The soloist as ' drunkard '
  6. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Further violinistic slips and slides
  7. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Orchestra re-enters with main theme, but is interrupted by the drunkard
  8. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Other drunks join in ' dialogue ' with the orchestra
  9. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: The orchestral peasants continue their dancing, but things have changed
  10. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Enter another drunk, courtesy of the virtuoso soloist
  11. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: The dance breaks up
  12. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: The drunkard interrupts again, then falls asleep, breathing heavily
  13. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Conversation amongst the sober peasants leads to their final dance
  14. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: First Movement (complete)
  15. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Scene-setting for Second Movement
  16. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Second Movement (complete)
  17. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Similarities between the Third Movement and the First
  18. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Expectation and surprise: Vivaldi tacks on one bar too many
  19. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: A case of predictable unpredictablity: novelty and repetition
  20. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Soloist's double-stopping depicts hunting horns
  21. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Orchestra yields to unexpected display of virtuosity by soloist
  22. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Soloist suddenly takes the part of the fleeing beast
  23. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Symmetrical paralels with First Movement: ' beast ' / ' drunkard ' etc
  24. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Death of the quarry, end of the movement
  25. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Third Movement (complete)
  26. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Orchestral strings enter, part by part; soloist depicts the biting wind
  27. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Wind subsides and returns, tormenting the trudgers through the snow
  28. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Soloist depicts snow flurries
  29. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Soloist's flurries interrupted by six blasts of orchestral wind
  30. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Teeth chattering, and with stamping feet, the travellers finally reach thei
  31. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: Cue to First Movement as a whole
  32. An Introduction to # VIVALDI: The 4 Seasons: First Movement (complete)

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Format: Audio CD
Jeremy Siepmann: An Introduction to Vivaldi "The Four Seasons". Naxos Educational 2-CD set 8.558.028-029.

Mit seinem weichen New England-Akzent erklärt hier Jeremy Siepmann einige der Erfolgsgeheimnisse von Vivaldis Meisterwerk "Die vier Jahreszeiten" - aber das alles selbstverständlich in englischer Sprache auf hohem Niveau, so dass die CDs nur Hörern zu empfehlen sind, die über wirklich hervorragende englische Sprachkenntnisse verfügen. Siepmanns Kommentare werden sinnvollerweise durch die entsprechenden musikalischen Abschnitte ergänzt (diese sind der Aufnahme durch Takako Nishizaki und die Capella Istropolitana unter der Leitung von Stephen Gunzenhauser entnommen) - und jeder einzelne Satz wird noch einmal in seiner Ganzheit gespielt. Am Ende wird jeder aufmerksame Hörer ein neues, besseres Verständnis dieses Werkes haben, ohne jeden Zweifel. Und es geht mitnichten nur darum, Vivaldis Tonmalereien zu begreifen. Hier werden ebenfalls Komponistentricks verraten, über das Verhältnis zwischen Melodie und Rhythmus nachgedacht, auf die Bedeutung der Tonarten verwiesen usw. Der gesamte gesprochene Text ist im Booklet enthalten, das aber zusätzliche Kapitel mit einer guten Einleitung sowie mit hilfreichen allgemeinen Tipps zum Musikhören und -verständnis enthält. Das Werk "Die vier Jahreszeiten" wird hier noch einmal in Stichworten analysiert, was mehrere Booklet-Seiten in Anspruch nimmt, und das Gedicht, das Vivaldi seinem Werk vorausschickte, wird ebenfalls in einer guten modernen Übersetzung wiedergegeben. Siepmanns Kommentare sind stets besonnen und gut verständlich, seine Stimme äußerst angenehm - und er klingt dabei sehr intelligent, was sicher auch nicht schaden kann.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta) (Kann Kundenrezensionen aus dem "Early Reviewer Rewards"-Programm beinhalten)

Amazon.com: 5.0 von 5 Sternen 3 Rezensionen
5.0 von 5 Sternen Outstanding 11. April 2013
Von Michelle Martin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Absolutely outstanding. You will never listen to the Four Seasons in the way same again! Jeremy Siepmann's vocal quality and narrative style is extremely enjoyable.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen amazing product, instructive and special. Well done ,Naxos ! 6. September 2012
Von amazon customer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This product is amazing value, if I can say so myself. I am a musician and I really love the insight and analysis in the booklet and the audio. I was captured right away just by reading the booklet, which explains really interesting historical details about Venice from the start of the Renaissance period.

My main reason for buying this product was because from the previews I recognized really interesting musical analysis. As a musician,
I am very interested in always learning more about music. I adore the Four Seasons by Vivaldi, it was my first classical music cd ever, and I fell in love with the music right away. Vivaldi has been unfairly condemned by snotty would-be intellectuals who deny the fact that Vivaldi was as legendary as amazing and hyper prolific composer, violin virtuoso and, in the words of people who knew him, 'an old man possessed by a compositional fury'.

Even meister composer Bach himself studied and arranged Vivaldi's music for keyboard, and that says a lot about Vivaldi, a pioneer of music who mastered composition in such a way that he managed to churn out over NINETY OPERAS (mind boggles) and tons of other music!

Kudos to Naxos for this product, I will buy more from the same series.
12 von 12 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen The best of its kind--and at budget price! 24. August 2001
Von F. Behrens - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Naxos has done it again! After beginning several new series--the lives of famous composers, introductions to operas, Shakespeare plays--they are now offering one called "Classics Explained." In the first three entries, one long or two shorter works are analyzed, practically bar by bar, on two CDs by writer and narrator Jeremy Siepmann; and from what I have heard, this is going to be the most perfect effort along these lines yet--and with a budget price, something not to be passed up. Each CD set is accompanied by a thick booklet that is divided into 15 sections: The Composer and the Work, A Biographical Sketch, Place and Importance, The Work's Reception, an Essay, the Track List, an extremely detailed analysis (all the words of which are given in the text), Challenges to the Interpreter, Structural Overview, Ways of Listening, What Music Is, What Music Isn't, Guide to the Composer's Tools, The Basic Forms of Music, and a Glossary. Obviously, some of these chapters will be the same from set to set, others specific to the work at hand. The only extra step this can go--and I have suggested this to Naxos--is to make videos of the orchestra actually playing the selections. Vivaldi's "The Four Seasons" (8.558028-29) spends a good deal of time on the Spring section to show how truly complex this simple-sounding movement is, and then gives a slightly quicker overview of Winter, Fall and Summer. In Brahms' "Piano Concerto No. 2" (8.558030-31), the first CD is devoted to the first 2 movements, the second to the last 2. Finally in the Ravel set, the first CD analyzes "Bolero" and the second "Ma Mere l'Oye." In all cases, each analysis is followed by an uninterrupted playing of the entire movement or section. The music is, of course, drawn from Naxos' endless line of its own recordings. And, do not fear, the explanations are quite non-technical for the most part, and the glossary will help when the inevitable technical term (always explained by the narrator) is used. Grab them all.
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