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Orgelwerke 1

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Rheinberger: Works For Organ, Vol. 1
"Bitte wiederholen"
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Audio-CD, 18. Oktober 1999
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Hinweise und Aktionen


Wird oft zusammen gekauft

  • Orgelwerke 1
  • +
  • Orgelwerke Vol. 2 (Die Orgel des Doms zu Fulda)
  • +
  • Orgelwerke Vol. 5
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Produktbeschreibungen

Sonates n°1, 2, 3 & 4 / Wolfgang Rübsam, orgue Rieger-Sauer de la Cathédrale Saint Sauveur de Fulda

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Großartig wirklich, absolut fantastisch!

Kaufen, hören und etwas erleben....so könnte man all dies kurz zusammenfassen. Bin selbst sehr begeistert von Rübsam Interpretation Rheinbergerscher Werke auf diesem restaurierten und reorganisierten, erweiterten Großinstrument mit Sauer-Substanz im Fuldaer Dom, die sicherlich für alle Rheinberger Interpreten hilfreich und interessant ist, von Registrierung und Umsetzung in der Agogik! Da macht man gerne "Ohren"!
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Amazon.com: 5.0 von 5 Sternen 3 Rezensionen
5 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Rich, Romantic Sound 19. August 2003
Von Avid Reader - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I have returned to edit a duplicate review (one is not allowed to delete a review after it has been submitted) explaining that yes, the CD was great and no, I did not mean to submit the same review twice.
What is so outstanding about these 20 sonatas is the consumate artistry of the set. Along with their meticulous craftmanship they are also peculiarly "organistic" in a way that other organ works are not. Rheinberger was a musical genius encased in a rather parochial veneer. One cannot imagine this happily married devout Catholic engaging in shenanigans like Lizst, Beethoven or Wagner. The composer did not set out to cause waves but to make music. It is unfortunate that only his organ works are heard today, but at least we have that much. Many composers have now faded into oblivion, only to be remembered as footnotes.
These twenty Sonatas, along with the two Organ Concertos, define the German Romantic Movement. His Peace Concerto, composed prior to WWI, evidenced a naive but noble belief that the nations of Europe could live in peace. Little did he realize that his own adopted land would be the instigator of two conflicts over the next four decades.
Although the Sonatas evolve in complexity and style, their basic structure and style are set from the first - a strict sonata framerwork, a fast slow fast, and a concluding fugue. This does not imply a lack of originality since it is more difficult to demonstrate variety within a set form that establish new forms. The first Sonata in C Minor is majestic and again, utterly organistic. For example, Lizst's organ music always sounds like a piano, Saint-Saens a symphony and Handel's a harpsichord. The punctuated sounds of the bass, the virtuosity of writing for both hands and feet, the flowing harmonies with their semi-quaver rhythm (a Rheinberger hallmark) - all of these are present in the first Sonata.
The only complaint concerns the Third Sonata. This work is magisterial and should be taken at a more stately pace than Rubsam allows. In parts, it sounds hurried. But this is a minor quibble with what is surely a definitive recording
1 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Rich Romantic Sound 29. Juli 2003
Von Avid Reader - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
What is so outstanding about these 20 sonatas is the consumate artistry of the set. Along with their meticulous craftmanship they are also peculiarly "organistic" in a way that other organ works are not. Rheinberger was a musical genius encased in a rather parochial veneer. One cannot imagine this happily married devout Catholic engaging in shenanigans like Lizst, Beethoven or Wagner. The composer did not set out to cause waves but to make music. It is unfortunate that only his organ works are heard today, but at least we have that much. Many composers have now faded into oblivion, only to be remembered as footnotes.
These twenty Sonatas, along with the two Organ Concertos, define the German Romantic Movement. His Peace Concerto, composed prior to WWI, evidenced a naive but noble belief that the nations of Europe could live in peace. Little did he realize that his own adopted land would be the instigator of two conflicts over the next four decades.
Although the Sonatas evolve in complexity and style, their basic structure and style are set from the first - a strict sonata framerwork, a fast slow fast, and a concluding fugue. This does not imply a lack of originality since it is more difficult to demonstrate variety within a set form that establish new forms. The first Sonata in C Minor is majestic and again, utterly organistic. For example, Lizst's organ music always sounds like a piano, Saint-Saens a symphony and Handel's a harpsichord. The punctuated sounds of the bass, the virtuosity of writing for both hands and feet, the flowing harmonies with their semi-quaver rhythm (a Rheinberger hallmark) - all of these are present in the first Sonata.
The only complaint concerns the Third. This work is magisterial and should be taken at a more stately pace than Rubsam allows. In parts, it sounds hurried. But this is a minor quibble with what is surely a definitive recording
0 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Rich Romantic Sound 17. Juli 2003
Von Avid Reader - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
What is so outstanding about these 20 sonatas is the consumate artistry of the set. Along with their meticulous craftmanship they are also peculiarly "organistic" in a way that other organ works are not. Rheinberger was a musical genius encased in a rather parochial veneer. One cannot imagine this happily married devout Catholic engaging in shenanigans like Lizst, Beethoven or Wagner. The composer did not set out to cause waves but to make music. It is unfortunate that only his organ works are heard today, but at least we have that much. Many composers have now faded into oblivion, only to be remembered as footnotes.
These twenty Sonatas, along with the two Organ Concertos, define the German Romantic Movement. His Peace Concerto, composed prior to WWI, evidenced a naive but noble belief that the nations of Europe could live in peace. Little did he realize that his own adopted land would be the instigator of two conflicts over the next four decades.
Although the Sonatas evolve in complexity and style, their basic structure and style are set from the first - a strict sonata framerwork, a fast slow fast, and a concluding fugue. This does not imply a lack of originality since it is more difficult to demonstrate variety within a set form that establish new forms. The first Sonata in C Minor is majestic and again, utterly organistic. For example, Lizst's organ music always sounds like a piano, Saint-Saens a symphony and Handel's a harpsichord. The punctuated sounds of the bass, the virtuosity of writing for both hands and feet, the flowing harmonies with their semi-quaver rhythm (a Rheinberger hallmark) - all of these are present in the first Sonata.
The only complaint concerns the Third. This work is magisterial and should be taken at a more stately pace than Rubsam allows. In parts, it sounds hurried. But this is a minor quibble with what is surely a definitive recording.
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