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Die Tageszeiten

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4,5 von 5 Sternen 2 Rezensionen aus den USA.

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Telemann: Die Tageszeiten
"Bitte wiederholen"
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Audio-CD, 28. August 2012
"Bitte wiederholen"
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Produktinformation

  • Komponist: Georg Philipp Telemann
  • Audio CD (28. August 2012)
  • SPARS-Code: DDD
  • Anzahl Disks/Tonträger: 1
  • Label: Dhm (Sony Music)
  • ASIN: B008H29YK0
  • Weitere Ausgaben: Audio CD  |  MP3-Download
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  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 193.069 in Musik-CDs & Vinyl (Siehe Top 100 in Musik-CDs & Vinyl)
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2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Telemann's Morgen, Mittag und Abend in Wie...er...Hamburg 3. Januar 2015
Von Caveat Auditor - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Mechthild Bach - Soprano
Mechthild Georg - Alto
Hans Peter Blochwitz - Tenor
Johannes Mannov - Bass

Freiburger Vokalensemble
Collegium Musicum Freiburg
Wolfgang Schafer, Conductor

Telemann's cantata Die Tageszeiten was composed in 1759. It thus belongs to Telemann's last period, when his musical output fell sharply, even though he continued fulfilling his duties as Hamburg music director. He became more interested in music theory and completed a treatise on the subject, Neues musicalisches System. He also took up gardening and cultivating rare plants, a popular Hamburg hobby which was shared by Handel (though he could only cultivate rare plants as compost after April 14th, 1759).

Mentioning such mundane facts isn't much out of line, since this work makes one think of a petit-bourgeois old man, sitting in his Hamburg apartment scribbling music for fun. The music is pleasant enough, but it contains hardly any ideas that would make this cantata memorable. It is a far cry from Vivaldi's Four Seasons to be sure.

Like most composers born in the 1680's-90's, Telemann struggled with assimilating the new Rococo fashion which was quickly becoming a la mode throughout Europe from the 1740's. Handel made some allowance for stylistic change. The 12 Concerti Grossi Op. 6 and other late pieces, like the oratorio Alexander Balus, show Handel attempting his best to incorporate Neapolitan and Milanese stylistic elements into his music, though you have to listen carefully to notice. Rameau was Rameau; his style was so personal that he didn't bother to change it, focusing instead on increasing the effect of his librettos by writing more dramatic music and developing his orchestration using more kinds of instruments to provide a rich palette of sound for his operas.

In a way, Telemann's style changed the most if we compare him to Handel, Rameau and other great composers of the same generation. His compositions were already showing strong traits of the Neapolitan gallant style before the 1740's, and as his output decreased, his forays into the realm of Rococo music became more marked. Yet he could get away with retaining an essentially baroque musical idiom in Hamburg, a city run by paunchy, conservative merchants who didn't like their music too complex or modern. Thus Telemann didn't suffer the fate of Vivaldi and other composers of the period: Dying poor after the train had left their compositional platform for other destinations.

I can't say that Die Tageszeiten is very inspired; perhaps Telemann was paid a lot of cash to compose something new, an offer that he couldn't refuse, but which his heart wasn't into. The playing by the Collegium Musicum is fairly decent, albeit there are a few sour notes here and there, particularly in the trumpets. The orchestra doesn't have a very "baroque" sound as we are used to hearing today. The booklet says that Collegium Musicum performs on both period and modern instruments (obviously based on the repertoire), but in this recording at least, their playing falls into the "middle of the road" trap, making their the orchestra sound a bit insipid, because it is neither here nor there in delineating a convincing approach to interpreting Telemann's music. In this case, his music needs all the help it can get, but the Collegium Musicum don't really provide it, making this recording rather ho-hum. It should be noted that this recording dates back to 1987, when you could still get away with playing in a stylistically non-descript way so as not to offend either the purists or traditionalists in the audience.

The singers are decent, though it's not like they have parts that are particularly demanding or interesting to inspire them. After an overture, each time of the day is sung by one singer; morning for the soprano, noon for the alto, evening for the tenor and night for the bass, supplemented by a choral movement at the end of each cantata part.

The singers do a respectable job with their parts. The singing is in tune and all that, but it lacks commitment a l'outrance. Of course, in this case it may very well be be Telemann's fault for writing wishy-washy music. If anything, I would give preference to alto Mechthild Georg and bass Johannes Mannov, both of whom are outstanding singers at their peak when this recording was made. Soprano Mechthild Bach and tenor Hans Peter Blochwitz just don't have particularly memorable voices, and their interpretational skills are mediocre at best.

Technically, the recording is excellent, with good balance between singers and orchestra and just the right amount of resonance so the music doesn't seem like it's being performed in the shower or in a sound-dampening wooden closet.

Four stars for a fairly decent performance of pretty uninteresting music, though I was tempted to give the CD only three stars because there is no libretto in the liner booklet. Good luck finding the text to this one on the internet. I'm glad I heard the piece, but unless you have musicological interests like me, I'd suggest you spend your money on a recording of Telemann's earlier works, like his Actus Tragicus or Brockes Passion, which are true masterpieces.
5.0 von 5 Sternen ... say it is bourgeois but I think it is beautiful music. maybe I'm bourgeois 20. März 2016
Von Lawrence Gracz - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
some say it is bourgeois but I think it is beautiful music. maybe I'm bourgeois....
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