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Die Planeten Op.32 Hybrid SACD

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Audio-CD, Hybrid SACD, 1. Januar 2012
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Hinweise und Aktionen

Wird oft zusammen gekauft

  • Die Planeten Op.32
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  • Pictures from Russia
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  • Organ Fireworks - Orgeltranskriptionen. Ouvertüren
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  • Komponist: Gustav Holst
  • Audio CD (1. Januar 2012)
  • Anzahl Disks/Tonträger: 1
  • Format: Hybrid SACD
  • Label: Oehmsclassics (Naxos Deutschland Musik & Video Vertriebs-)
  • ASIN: B005N19Q74
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen 1 Kundenrezension
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 104.886 in Musik (Siehe Top 100 in Musik)
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Even though the composer didn't consider it to be one of his finer compositions, The Planets remains his most famous work, and most major conductors have recorded it. Holst's orchestration is vividly imaginative utilizing a huge orchestra with 4 flutes, 6 horns, 4 trumpets, 3 trombones, a tenor tuba, a bass tuba, 6 timpani, a wide variety of other percussion, a celesta, an organ, a large mass of strings. as well as 2 three-part women's choruses singing a mystic wordless vocalise during the final movement (Neptune). An orchestral performance can be a remarkable listening experience, totally different from this recording, an arrangement for organ by Peter Sykes. In 1995, Sykes made a recording which had a playing time of 54 min. This new recording is by Hansjörg Albrecht playing the three-keyboard large organ in St. Nikolai, and takes six minutes longer. I imagine most listeners prefer the orchestral version, as the organ cannot produce important percussive accents, nor can it recreate delicate orchestral textures. However, there is no question that the huge sound of an organ in a resonant church is mightily impressive. SACD surround sound places you right in the middle of the huge church. An intriguing issue! --classicalcdreview.com

As you can imagine, there is plenty of spectacular sonic content on this recording, but the real impact is less in massive volume of sound and trouser-flapping bass, and more in the sheer diversity of colour available from these sources. Yes, we miss the menace of percussion in Mars, the Bringer of War, but Hansjörg Albrecht's articulation manages to communicate plenty of rhythm, and the actual mechanics of the organ add their own distant rattle of advancing armour. The harmonies swell and develop into a convincing mass of sound which generates its own highly convincing orchestral effect. If you don't like organ, then this version of The Planets isn't going to convert you, but if you like The Planets then this is a powerful alternative to have next to your favourite orchestral recordings. Pretty much all of the top moments in the piece are hit with convincing effect. The big tune 3:38 into Jupiter for instance, is perhaps a smidge on the slow side, but is stirring as ever. The organ does have a way of expanding tempi just a little, with a little more weight and heft needed to manoeuvre through some of the tighter corners, but Albrecht avoids making the music sound laboured. This is all a question of context, and some of these moments would attract criticism if they were to appear in the same way with an orchestra and conductor. With the organ you become accustomed to the piece as if it were being driven by a different vehicle: a single rather refined and impressive juggernaut rather than a fleet of multi-coloured Ferraris. Some of the subtler moments are amongst the most magical in this recording. Saturn, the Bringer of Old Age is particularly well shaped, and with some wonderful chimes from the 7th minute. The dancing quality of Uranus becomes somewhat elephantine on organ, but again context is everything, and Albrecht's articulation keeps things dynamic; and the oom-pah pedal bass notes are a life-enhancing treat. That organ on Dutoit's recording is spectacular in this movement, and one of the equivalent moments between 4:55 and 5:00 is here given rather short shrift with an upward sweep which might have had a little more substance. Those subsequent atmospheric chords here and later on are suitably chilling however, and the transition to the final movement, Neptune, is perfectly timed. The treatment of the music in this movement makes it least like the orchestral version than any of the others, with chords undulating and spread like lapping waves. This generates a fine sense of mystery, but takes a little getting used to. The final passages at which the chorus would normally enter is done with sensitivity and plenty of other-worldly mystery, and all of that sense of infinity the music needs. This is a remarkable recording to have around; and just one of many from Hansjörg Albrecht on the Oehms Classics label. No, it's not the best The Planets ever and shouldn't be seen as a principal reference, but as a transcription it is remarkably successful in my opinion, though I m sure there are purists who would disagree. Hi-Fi buffs and seekers of SACD sonic thrills can have plenty of fun with the recording, and have no need to bring it out like a secret vice when there is the pleasure of so much fine music to be had. Dominy Clements Remarkably successful colourful and spectacular. --MusicWeb (March 2012)

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Format: Audio CD
Sehr schöne Cd. Auf der Orgel bekommen die Planets eine ganz neue für mich sehr stimmige Wirkung. Brillant gespielt und regestriert.
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