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Klavierkonzerte 3/2

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Yuja Wang-Shop bei Amazon.de


Wird oft zusammen gekauft

  • Klavierkonzerte 3/2
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  • Rachmaninov: Klavierkonzert 2 c-moll
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  • Fantasia
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Produktinformation

  • Komponist: Rachmaninoff, Prokofieff
  • Audio CD (14. Februar 2014)
  • Anzahl Disks/Tonträger: 1
  • Label: Deutsche Grammophon (Universal Music)
  • ASIN: B00EBJ624O
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.0 von 5 Sternen 2 Kundenrezensionen
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 52.031 in Musik-CDs & Vinyl (Siehe Top 100 in Musik-CDs & Vinyl)
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Digital Booklet: Rachmaninov: Piano Concerto No.3 In D Minor, Op.30 / Prokofiev: Piano Concerto No.2 In G Minor, Op.16
Digital Booklet: Rachmaninov: Piano Concerto No.3 In D Minor, Op.30 / Prokofiev: Piano Concerto No.2 In G Minor, Op.16
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Produktbeschreibungen

Das Simón Bolívar Symphony Orchestra, internationales Aushängeschild des wegweisenden Netzwerks von Musikschulen und Jugendorchestern in Venezuela namens El Sistema, präsentiert zum ersten Mal eine Aufnahme mit einer Solistin. Die junge chinesische Virtuosin Yuja Wang stellt sich hier einer großen pianistischen Herausforderung: In einem Konzert spielt sie zwei der schwierigsten Werke des gesamten Klavierrepertoires, das Zweite Klavierkonzert von Prokofjew sowie Rachmaninows Drittes. Am Pult des Orchesters, das sich hauptsächlich aus Musikern im Alter zwischen 20 und 30 Jahren zusammensetzt, steht Gustavo Dudamel, der dynamische venezolanische Dirigent und Superstar.

Dudamel sagt: »Wir haben auf einen Solisten gewartet, bei dem die Chemie stimmt. Yuja ist sehr jung, sehr talentiert, wir gehören zur gleichen Generation. Wir alle bilden gemeinsam eine neue Generation von Musikern und Zuhörern. Es ist fantastisch, dass wir diese Aufnahme mit ihr in der Simón Bolívar Hall unseres Zentrums hier in Caracas machen konnten.«


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Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Wenn Yuja Wang Rachmaninovs 3. Klavierkonzert veröffentlicht sind meine Erwartungen hoch: Am 10.11.2011 hörte ich sie dieses Stück live spielen, mit Dutoit und dem Royal Philharmonic Orchestra in der Philharmonie Berlin. Inspiriert, brillant, dialogisch mit einem kongenialen Orcherster und Orchesterleiter.
Wangs Qualitäten sind auf der CD tatsächlich hörbar. Das ist die gute Nachricht.
Alles andere enttäuscht: Das Simón Bolívar Symphony Orchestra of Venezuela erklingt mit dem Charme eines Schulorchesters, und Dudamel hat manchen verschleppten Einsatz, sportliches Blech und vieles mehr wohlwollend überhört. Nicht nur in den Tuttis konnte der Tonmeister Stephan Flock diesen Klangsirup wohl nicht weiter ausdifferenzieren, und das hört man leider. Wie das alles hätte erklingen können kann man sich auf YouTube anhören in einem Mitschnitt von Arte (Xian Zhang ist die Dirigentin, Sächsische Staatskapelle Dresden das Orchester).
4 Kommentare 18 Personen fanden diese Informationen hilfreich. War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich? Ja Nein Feedback senden...
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Die mit Abstand intelligenteste und am tiefsten empfundene Einspielung dieser beiden genialen Werke, die zum Anspruchsvollsten der gesamten Klavierliteratur gehören. Das Orchester ist ein Genuss und Yuja Wang - wie immer - eine Sensation. Weder der grosse Horowitz noch Martha Argerich erreichen diese Virtuosität bei gleichzeitiger Leichtigkeit und Frische. Endlich eine Pianistin ohne schreckliche Grimassen und peinliche Verrenkungen. Ich bin selbst studierter Pianist und meine Professorin meinte : " Klavier spielt man mit den Fingern und nicht mit dem Gesicht ". Sie hätte ihre helle Freude an Yuja Wang.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.3 von 5 Sternen 83 Rezensionen
14 von 15 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Rach/Prokofiev P Ctos: Yuja Wang, Simon BolivarSO, Dudamel: Modern ! scary good ….??? 9. Dezember 2013
Von drdanfee - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
This disc is a kind of follow up release to the recent CD with Yuja Wang doing the Rach 2nd plus the Rhapsody (Paganini's Theme) under Claudio Abbado with the Mahler Chamber Orchestra. Now, however, we are going full tilt with the young Turks of the DGG classical division catalogue, so that Ms. Wang in now accompanied by the Simon Bolivar orchestra of Venezuela (who seem to have aged out of their former 'youth orchestra' tag?). Our leader is the formidable Gustavo Dudamel. Oh yes, this reading was recorded 'live' in Venezuela, so neither the pianist nor the orchestra players got do-overs.

Listening to the fearless way Yuja Wang often tackles Rachmaninoff's nearly constant, busy keyboard writing, I started thinking of a concert hall tale. The story goes, when the composer heard Vladimir Horowitz play his third piano concerto, Rachmaninoff supposedly decided on the spot that he would retire from playing it because nobody could be expected to play the third concerto better than Horowitz was playing it. If you've heard the later stereo “live' recording that Horowitz did in New York with Ormandy conducting, you begin to grasp the plausibility of the tale. Hearing Yuja Wang, one wonders what Rachmaninoff would have felt and said. She simply has an unflagging muscularity that can leave a listener breathless in more than one of the third's famously challenging passages. It's not just that Wang is indeed hitting all the notes, but that she maintains tempo in many passages where even very good virtuosos have tended to slow down a bit, taking occasion to breathe. Also rather scary in the way Wang can shift gears without blinking an eye. She goes from lyrical to acrobatic to muscular to sizzling scherzando …. just letting the third concerto continue to flood out like a force of Nature, loosed. One at first predicts that she will lose her way, musically, and just end up pounding. But no. Again and again, Wang lets the familiar Rachmaninoff kaleidoscopic flow find its rapids, its reflecting pools, its burbling curls. The third concerto for my first time hearing it this way, even gets pretty scary in more than one moment, with Wang bringing off the percussive interlude/improvisation passages of the third movement with such formidable muscle and growling that I'm not sure I've ever, ever heard anybody go all the way in her manner. Then there is the big culminating climax of the last movement where orchestra players and pianist more or less pull out all the stops as the big tune is reprised.

Thanks to Dudamel and his Simon Bolivar players, the whole thing is given, all of a piece. I can hardly recall hearing another conductor and orchestra so deftly inhabit the same tempos, inflections, and shifting musical narratives with the solo pianist ….. as do Dudamel and SBSO. All those passing Rachmaninoff instrumental 'duets' are exquisitely joined by Wang at the keyboard and this or that or the other player in one of the orchestra departments. The places where most performers take leave to go just a tad hinky so that everyone has time to get on board are simply played out, seamlessly here. You'd think everyone had been playing chamber music together, and now decided to pump out a concerto for fun. Scary, fun.

By all rights, it should take listeners a few minutes to recover from hearing the Rach third played like this. But no sooner has the 'live' audience applause died down, than these same musical forces dive into Prokofiev's second piano concerto. It also seems to have been recorded, 'live', in concert.

The one slight reservation about 'hard' piano tone that I held onto concerning Wang and Rachmaninoff turns out to be a boon in her Prokofiev reading of the second piano concerto. The edge her keyboard tone can gather helps this concerto be as much of a modernist musical bulls eye as any Prokofiev reading on disc to date. Again, Dudamel and his SBSO players are utterly at one with Ms. Wang through all four movements. The composer's muscle and percussive handling of the piano, along with the players of SBSO, never over shadows those piquant lyrical touches, nor muddles the clarity of Prokofiev's fondness for his own kind of improvisatory counterpoint. Passages which can sound academic and meandering, all at the same time, even in many welcome readings of the second concerto, here come across with drama. For once the second holds consistent interest, not least via high contrast juxtapositions of musical foreground and background, all within a recognizeable Prokofiev 'sound.'

Bravo, SBSO players! Bravo, Ms. Wang! Bravo, Dudamel! As the second concerto's audience applause comes ashore at the end, one again realizes: These two high wire piano concertos have really been played, 'live' …. and in retrospect, the liveness caught fire in more than a compelling virtuoso technical display.
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Fantastic performance - some sound recording shortcomings 29. April 2014
Von Michael M. - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Rachmaninoff No 3
I listened to Yuja live playing Rach3 with the San Francisco Symphony in June 2012 - absolutely blew me away.
I believe she played the long cadenza then, there are two fragments in my memory I cannot rediscover in this CD recording - or any of the other recordings I listened to for comparison now.

Yuja plays with brilliancy, positively pushed by Dudamel (compare with Wang/Zhang.) And besides her phenomenal speed and precision, she also can weave the pianissimo tones to a soft layer which enwraps me and makes me float away.
Many other pianists play in a style that from time to time puts a spotlight on a special part of the concerto (or on themselves) which often breaks up the piece somewhat. Yuja keeps the focus on the piece, not herself and strives to hold the episodes together - there are still enough surprise turns and twists left!

Interpretation:
Yuja brings out all the pain and sorrow of this piano concert - as I hear it, from the viewpoint of high but (yet) unfulfilled expectations of a young adult.
For comparison Horowitz/Reiner '51 intones the despair of a middle-aged person over opportunities missed, and most likely is closest to what Rachmaninoff originally had in mind. Then Horowitz/Mehta Sep'78 is not just sorrow or melancholic, but depressed and crestfallen like an old man who knows he will not get another opportunity on things he missed - amazing how dark he could tune Rach3 but not the one for everyone.
So Yuja has put down *her* interpretation and it is fully valid!

On the CD just like back at the live SF Symphony concert, I got a bit lost in the second movement when listening attentively. But with a little more unfocused listening approach, it now gains on me as the impression of feelings registered through a haze of pain with brief moments of beauty, like a ray of sunlight peeking through a layer of very dark clouds, shape up. And it positively increases the contrast to when the third movement takes off.
I've now come so far as to see other second movement interpretations of a bit too much "in your face" delicate beauty.

Performance:
Yuja plays fantastic, outstanding.
A very solid Simon Bolivar Orchestra accompanies her well; only the brass section can't always keep up with the quality level.

Recording:
Regrettably the CD sounds less airy then possible, likely due to a too noisy audience. On very attentive headphone listening one realizes there are short passages when you suddenly perceive the whole concert hall acoustic - but then also two times mumbling in the audience. The sound engineer has no magic wand, and it seems he decided for a mix with less background noise but therefore also much less captured hall acoustic. Maybe that mostly "close micing" also accounts for violins sounding the slightest bit muffled to my ear.

Despite recording/mix acoustic shortfalls, still 5 stars (just so).

Prokofiev No 2
Plan to add this review later.
47 von 52 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Wang and Dudamel make a dynamic partnership in Rachmaninov and Prokofiev 9. Oktober 2013
Von Andrew R. Barnard - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
It makes perfect sense to create a musical partnership between Yuja Wang and Gustavo Dudamel, both superstars with DG contracts. With the added influence of the Simon Bolivar Orchestra of Venezuela, there's a great feeling of freshness and youthful spontaneity. For all the thrill of excitement that these young musicians bring, some will worry that they'll show signs of inexperience. Despite flashy careers and great popularity, some critics charge them of shallowness, and lack of intrinsic musicality. Is there good cause for premonition?

Starting off with the Rachmaninov 3rd Concerto, long a virtuoso display piece, we hear musicianship that is well-considered and very mature. Rachmaninov readings of late have tended to shy away from gooey sentimentality in favor of more refinement and modernist sensibility. Here the first two movements could almost be seen as dry-eyed, yet they move with flexibility and true involvement. Every phrase sounds natural and there's dramatic undercurrent that lends a feeling of expectation. Wang has an inspiring technique, so she tackles every challenge with no sign of stress. But she doesn't simply run through the music either; she has commanding control and one feels she gives everything she has. She chooses the shorter, easier cadenza in the first movement, something some listeners will bewail, but it's a minor cavil either way. In the finale we get to hear actual fireworks for the first time, with both Wang and Dudamel letting go with frenzied abandon. I can't imagine anyone listening without being captivated by the sheer charisma of these musicians--it's quite an experience.

If anything the Prokofiev 2nd Concerto is better and there's comparatively little competition. With its percussive, modernist idiom, it hardly hurts when interpreters take it with towering precision and unbounded energy. It's a thrilling display of pyrotechnics here. Nothing sounds brusque though, and it's a good thing that Wang can be biting and sarcastic without banging out the notes. There's freedom in the phrasing actually, which makes the piece playful without wearing on the listener's ear. Dudamel is vivacious and makes the most out of the rip-roaring orchestral part--the orchestra plays with surprising accuracy. In all, the force of two fiery young musicians makes this concerto a romp from beginning to end.

There's a chance this recording will be a divider, since there's a unique combination of refinement and dynamic involvement that some will find self-conscious. I can only argue that charisma wins out in the end.
4.0 von 5 Sternen Brilliant Performances with Excellent Sound 16. Dezember 2013
Von Carl Armstrong - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
I now have 45 recordings of Rachmaninoffs 3rd Concerto and 5 of Prokofievs 2nd. In the Rachmaninoff, Yuja Wangs phrasing, countless expressive insights, vivid imagination and stunning technique leave 90% of the competition in the shade.Her 2nd movement "Intermezzo"I have never heard played better, with a freshness and spontaneity that transcends criticism.The reason I do not give 5 stars is because a little more fire is needed in the 1st mvmnt cadenza and the final big tune at the end of the 3rd mvmnt sounds like the syrupy soundtrack of a Hollywood movie (see comment below).The Prokofiev Concerto is also played brilliantly, as she gives the Russian melodies in the last mvmnt a folk like character which escapes most Russian super virtuosos that also play this work. The sound is excellent and much better than Youtube where her piano is out of tune in the Rach 3. Gramophone Magazine rightfully considered this CD 'Editors Choice' on Feb. 2014.
4.0 von 5 Sternen Rachmaninov piano concerto no 3 as played by Yuja Wang 16. März 2014
Von Peter Attardo - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
The first and main piece is excellent. I must have listened to it 50 times in my car and it is still in the drive. Her playing is flawless and the symphony with her is perfect. The only minor problem is the first
concerto overshadows the rest of the CD Not because the rest is bad, they are perfectly played. They
just don't have the passion and feeling of the first one. Other than that the volume has to be adjusted
midway down because it was way up to catch the almost imperceptible intro which is quite touching.
Don't mind my criticism too much because I have impeccable taste despite a tin ear. By all means
buy the CD. A bonus of course is Yuja is eye candy on the cover. Love her. Envy her talent.
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