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Sämtliche Sinfonien 1-9 (Ga)/Ouvertren/Zwischens. Box-Set

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Audio-CD, Box-Set, 29. November 2004
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Hinweise und Aktionen


Disk: 1

  1. Ouvertüre: Adagio - Allegro molto con brio
  2. Introduktion. La Tempesta: Allegro non troppo
  3. Nr. 1: Poco adagio
  4. Nr. 2: Adagio - Allegro con brio
  5. Nr. 3: Allegro vivace
  6. Nr. 4: Maestoso - Andante
  7. Nr. 5: Adagio - Andante quasi allegretto
  8. Nr. 6: Un poco adagio - Allegro
  9. Nr. 7: Grave
  10. Nr. 8: Allegro con brio
  11. Nr. 9: Adagio
  12. Nr. 10: Pastorale, allegro
  13. Nr. 11: Andante
  14. Nr. 12: Soli di Gioja, maestoso
  15. Nr. 13: Allegro
  16. Nr. 14: Solo della Cassentini, andante
  17. Nr. 15: Soli di Vigano, andantino
  18. Nr. 16: Finale, allegro

Disk: 2

  1. 1. Allegro con brio
  2. 2. Marcia funebre: Adagio assai
  3. 3. Scherzo: Allegro vivace
  4. 4. Finale: Allegro molto

Disk: 3

  1. 1. Adagio - Allegro vivace
  2. 2. Adagio
  3. 3. Menuetto: Allegro vivace - Trio: Un poco meno allegro
  4. 4. Allegro ma non troppo
  5. Leonoren-Ouvertüre Nr. 3 op. 72a

Disk: 4

  1. 1. Allegro con brio
  2. 2. Andante con moto
  3. 3. Allegro
  4. 4. Allegro
  5. 1. Allegro vivace
  6. 2. Andante cantabile
  7. 3. Menuetto: Allegretto
  8. 4. Molto allegro

Disk: 5

  1. 1. Allegro ma non troppo: Erwachen heiterer Empfindungen bei der Ankunft auf dem Lande
  2. 2. Andante molto moto: Szene am Bach
  3. 3. Allegro: Lustiges Zusammensein der Landleute
  4. 4. Allegro: Gewitter Sturm
  5. 5. Allegretto: Hirtengesang, frohe und dankbare Gefühle nach dem Sturm

Disk: 6

  1. 1. Poco sostenuto - Vivace
  2. 2. Allegretto
  3. 3. Presto - Presto meno assai
  4. 4. Allegro con brio

Disk: 7

  1. 1. Allegro vivace e con brio
  2. 2. Allegretto scherzando
  3. 3. Tempo di menuetto
  4. 4. Allegro vivace

Disk: 8

  1. 1. Allegro ma non troppo, un poco maestoso
  2. 2. Molto vivace
  3. 3. Adagio molto e cantabile - Andante moderato
  4. 4. Presto - Allegro assai - Rezitativ: O Freunde, nicht diese Töne - Allegro assai: Schlußchor

Disk: 9

  1. Egmont op. 84 (Ouvertüre)
  2. Coriolan op. 62 (Ouvertüre)
  3. König Stephan op. 117 (Ouvertüre)
  4. Leonoren-Ouvertüre Nr. 2 op. 72b
  5. Leonoren-Ouvertüre Nr. 1 op. 138
  6. Fidelio op. 72 (Oper in 2 Akten) (Ouvertüre)


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Amazon.com: 3.9 von 5 Sternen 11 Rezensionen
5.0 von 5 Sternen Performance is the best of all the ninth symphonies 28. Mai 2016
Von Luis E. Alvarez - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Performance is the best of all the ninth symphonies. I have twelve other sets rated as the best by other critics. Szell is my favorite only in the fifth symphony i prefer Kleiber performance. Bernstein, Solti,Hans Schmidt,Fricsay ,Karajan, Solti , Furtwangler and Harncourt are my other favorite that i will go back depending on which flavor you might want on a certain day. Invest on this set and if quality of sound is important do not get the first sony classic series unless you want just to place on ipod or listen in the car since this set is expensive compared to it. Otherwise treat yourself and invest on this one anyway it is a bargain compared to buying original quality preserved vinyl
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen When we have had our heart's content of Haitink and Zinman, we return back to Szell 10. Dezember 2011
Von Vikram Ramanathan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Here is CD listing in this box set collection -

CD1 - Beethoven symphonies 1 (rec 1963),2 (rec 1964)
CD2 - Beethoven symhpony 3 (rec 1957)
CD3 - Symphony 4 and Leonore overture no 3 (rec 1963)
CD4 - Beethoven symphony 5; Mozart Symphony 41 (Jupiter) (rec 1963)
CD5 - Beethoven symphony 6 (pastoral) (rec 1962)
CD6 - Beethoven symphony 7 (rec 1959)
CD7,8 - Beethoven symphonies 8, 9 (rec 1961)
CD9 - Egmont Overture; Coriolan Overture; King Stephen Overture; Leonore Overture no 2; Leonore overture no 1;
Fidelio Overture (rec 1966, 1967)
CD10 - The creatures of Prometheus - (NOTE: this is not by Szell but his assistant Louis Lane) (rec 1967)

This is an Original arrangement/jacket collection - Each disc is a facsimile reproduction of the original US LP packaging (including front and back; the musical arrangement on the discs is also a copy of the corresponding LPs). Szell employs a modern orchestra and this is not a period reading. The reading is literal (as on the score) with no embellishments by the conductor. Szell was known for this. Szell's great attention to detail in the orchestral playing shows and combined with this "as is on the score" reading, a listener could feel that the reading lacks emotion or is robotic. This is far from the truth. Szell's cycle can be considered the antipode of the Zinman or Haitink's cycle; where Zinman/Haitink's cycles are lean, thin and zippy (fast), Szell's is thick, muscular and broad with conventional moderate temp. Truth is when we have had our heart's content of Haitink and Zinman's zippy quick versions, the somewhat more conventional reading will merit appreciation in the listener. Szell in his style and the orchestral sound he produces is closer to Karl Bohm. In a way Karl Bohm's Beethoven cycle is quite similar to Szell except whatever Karl Bohm conducts, he conducts with this classical and clear touch (or the the way it always sounds to me - the Mozartian touch).

I have tried for long to rate my preference for the Beethoven cycles but have never been able to do it. Each of the below cycles is a work of art in it's own right and it would be wrong to call one better than the other; How you appreciate a Beethoven cycle is open to subjective interpretation by the listener. With some composers it is easier to say this conductor gets this composer the best. For e.g. I can say for Bruckner, I would turn to Karan or Wand; For Sibelius, I would turn to Karajan and the Colin Davis cycle. For Beethoven, I could never reconcile myself to any two particular conductors (cycles). Probably this because Beethoven's music is so encompassing that you cannot compartmentalize it as something that should be played this or that particular way. The symphonies are all rugged, do not have the best orchestral color (like Tchaikovsky), are too loud at times, and vary quite a bit in character between the 9 symphonies. So the subject matter is really hard to nail.

My top Beethoven cycles are the below. This is not any order. I am not able to pick a winner. They are all great. Although I have Furtwangler, Solti, Karajan, Cluytens, and Muti cycles as well, I have yet to "get it" with those cycles. May be as I keep listening I will. For now below are the cycles that frequent my CD player.

My Top Beethoven cycles
George Szell/Cleveland philharmonic
Karl Bohm/Vienna philharmonic
Haitink/London Symphony Orchestra
Zinman/Orchestra Tonhalle-zurich

I highly recommend this cycle by Szell. As a bonus you get 2 CDs with repertoire over and above Beethoven symphonies - one CD separately dedicated to overtures(CD9 listed above) as well as one CD dedicated to "the creatures of Prometheus" - conducted by Szell's assistant conductor - Louis Lane (CD 10 listed above). So you end up getting more than the Beethoven cycle but I did pay 100$ on Amazon in 2008 so this is not a budget Beethoven cycle.
13 von 14 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Muscular, Great Sounding Symphonies 24. Dezember 2007
Von MinnesotaMind - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
I own the Klemperer complete set of Beethoven symphonies plus a number of wonderful individual versions (Carlos Kleiber's 5th, Bruno Walter's 6th, Wilhelm Furtwangler's 9th), and yet this might be the finest sounding Beethoven symphonies. The quality of the remastering is phenomenal, the sound of each symphony is warm and detailed, better than many modern digital recordings I have. The nice part about Szell's (and the Cleveland's) interpretations is that they are strong but still nauanced enough that I can hear new things with every listen. All the same, the Cleveland Orchestra sounds absurdly triumphant in these recordings. I've heard many of the symphonies from the famous Karajan/Berliner Philharmoniker set and the Cleveland Orchestra puts them to shame. If you enjoy a thinner, sort of, effete Beethoven, the Karajan set is in order. But even better than the rock solid (but often too slow) Klemperer, these symphonies retain much of their beauty but they still sound revolutionary. As a newish (three of four years of collectiong and listening) fan of classical with a background in punk, rap, and hard-core, I actually felt a rush of adrenaline while listening to many of these. As a relatively minor side note--the packaging of this set is actually pretty cool. The 10 CDs come in a moderately sized box. But each CD is in a cardboard sleave designed with the LP's original artwork and cover. The back of each sleave retains the original essays and commentary from the LP jacket (though it's quite difficult to read). For some reason my sleave for symphony 8 and 9 was not factory wrapped, but it's a mere quibble.

This set is amazing. It will insure your love of Beethoven if it's your first listen, but it will enhance and deepen your indebtedness to him and Szell if you've already heard many.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Historic Recordings, Not to be Missed 19. Juli 2011
Von Gregory E. Foster - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
The search for this set, remastered (thankfully), was long and difficult in the locating of a copy, but fortunately I found one, new still sealed, last year. When I came here just now, thinking I really should review it, I was shocked to see what the asking price is NOW, and for a used set yet! While my still sealed one did not set me back even remotely the $350 listed here for a used one, I did invest just under $100 including postage. Sony desperately needs to reissue this set, remastered again for hybrid SACD.....the information is already there in the remasters for this issue. It needs to be "opened up" or whatever you call it, so it will reveal itself on playback on a regular multichannel player. The Beethoven lovers out here would surely and excitedly line up to get their hands on such an issue of these landmark recordings.

These are the recordings we (many of us) grew up on, and lots of folks eagerly waited for each new successive release by Columbia Masterworks on the Epic label, which was fairly unusual in those days. At the time this was epic, dynamic Beethoven, with every last inch of practiced expertise drawn from his Cleveland forces by Szell--let's face it he knew EXACTLY what he wanted, and he usually succeeded in getting it! The classical music buying public loved these readings and they have always been held in high regard as definitive Beethoven recordings. Of course, that was 50 years ago (can you believe that) and times change and new ideas and approaches happen. Beethoven's mighty 9 have had lots of rethinking and reinterpreting in these intervening decades. However, these great recordings document how everybody thought these works should be performed then, and today, still, they are mighty, indelible, and sharply executed performances that are well worthy of their listening to, and marveling at when the Cleveland Symphony was truly coming of age under the guidance of Maestro Szell.

There are complaints by some here about the sound of these recordings...do not believe them, this is, indeed, the very best these performances have ever sounded, and if reissued in SACD, they are sure to cause quite a stir once again in the world of recorded Beethoven symphonies. I'm sure that I won't be alone in quickly obtaining a set of these great recordings.

A complaint here though is somewhat in order. Today, in the rush to hold down costs and to make as much money as possible, record companies somehow believe that we, the public with the money who buy these releases, will be satisfied with being short-changed by their antics of reducing, editing down, or completely altogether omitting documentation or liner notes. Frankly, this sucks and is altogether inexcusable. I have had this discussion with hundreds of people these past few years and all have agreed that they would willing pay a few dollars more to have this information included in the package with their discs. For many this information is part of their musical education, and for others there may be some new and insightful discovery or thoughts that they would not otherwise know about.

That complaint aside, I unequivocally rejoice in this release of these historic recordings and would recommend, indeed urge, those who remember and loved these performances, have only heard of them, or for those who like to explore, to add them to their collection. Out of print pricing being what it is, I would recommend Amazon in other countries, an auction site, or such, or simply waiting for another reissue to come, and it will, surely.

Good luck with your search, it is time well spent to get to experience these grand recordings.

2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen One of the three best sets 26. Juni 2012
Von Jon Miller ('Kirk') - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Obviously one can do better economically by purchasing the set individually, but I will review the set. I find these performances mamdatory. None are less than excellent, and I seldom listen to #s 6 or 7, both terrific. I am moored now in the sixths of Bohm/VPO, Erich Kleiber/RCO, Jochum/BPO and RCO, and Klemperer/EMI. Also the sevenths of Munch/RCA, Jochum/BPO,Bohm/BPO, and Klemperer/Testament. But I shall return to the Szell versions. He brings energy, grace, and a great orchestra to these works-#s 1,2,3,5, 8. and 9 are virtually perfect. #2,for example, is no less than tied with Jochum's BPO #2 and a bit better than his RCO version. The pacing of movements 1, 3, and 4 is electric but not rushed. The Eroica, #5, 8,and 9 are close to perfect. Lest one think that he only dominates movements with quicker music, try the Ercoica funeral march or #9/3. Both are profound and moving. I find his #3 almost tied w/ the Kleiber/RCO and there is no better #9. #1 is similar to #2, and #4 is superb-I would have preferred a first movement exposition repeat in it, but it it is otherwise flawless- and he does not rush the finale, observing the tempo marking sanely (// the Munch #7/4).

Peers #1 Jochum/RCO and BPO
#2 Jochum/BPO and Klemperer/Testament (with a surprisingly animated #7)
#3 Erich Kleiber/RCO, Reiner/CSO, Levine/Met/DG
#4 Jochum/RCO and BPO, Bohm/BPO, Kubelik/BRSO/Meteor
#5 Reiner/CSO, Jochum/Tahra, Erich Kleiber/RCO, Carlos Kleiber/VPO
#6 Bohm/VPO, E. Kleiber/RCO, Klemperer/EMI, Reiner/CSO
#7 Munch/BSO, Klemperer/Testament, Reiner/CSO
#8 Jochum/RCO, Klemperer/Testament #9 Jochum/RCO, Reiner/CSO
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