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Sämtliche Sinfonien / Tondichtungen / Ouvertüren Box-Set

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Audio-CD, Box-Set, 7. Februar 2014
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Titelverzeichnis

Disk: 1

  1. 1. Maestoso - Allegro (Original Version)
  2. 2. Adagio di molto (Original Version)
  3. 3. Allegretto (Original Version)
  4. 4. Finale Allegro animato (Original Version)
  5. 1. Allegro con moto (Original Version)

Disk: 2

  1. 2. Poco adagio (Original Version)
  2. 3. Scherzo Allegro con brio (Original Version)
  3. 4. Finale Allegro con fuoco (Original Version)
  4. 1. Allegro moderato (Original Version)
  5. 2. Adagio molto, tempo di marcia (Original Version)
  6. 3. Finale Allegro vivace (Original Version)

Disk: 3

  1. 1. Allegro (Original Version)
  2. 2. Andante sostenuto e molto cantabile (Original Version)
  3. 3. Scherzo Allegro feroce (Original Version)
  4. 4. Finale Allegro con brio (Original Version)
  5. 1. Allegro, ma non troppo (Original Version)
  6. 2. Andante con moto (Original Version)
  7. 3. Scherzo. Allegro scherzando (Original Version)

Disk: 4

  1. 4. Allegro molto (Original Version)
  2. 1. Allegro non tanto (Original Version)
  3. 2. Adagio (Original Version)
  4. 3. Scherzo Furiant: Presto (Original Version)
  5. 4. Finale Allegro con spirito (Original Version)
  6. Original Version

Disk: 5

  1. 1. Allegro maestoso (Original Version)
  2. 2. Poco adagio (Original Version)
  3. 3. Scherzo Vivace (Original Version)
  4. 4. Finale Allegro (Original Version)
  5. 1. Allegro con brio (Original Version)
  6. 2. Adagio (Original Version)
  7. 3. Allegretto grazioso - Molto vivace (Original Version)
  8. 4. Allegro ma non troppo (Original Version)

Disk: 6

  1. 1. Adagio - Allegro molto
  2. 2. Largo
  3. 3. Scherzo Molto vivace
  4. 4. Allegro con fuoco
  5. Carnival Overture, Op.92
  6. Scherzo capriccioso, Op.66
  7. Muj Domov Overture, Op.62 (My Home)

Disk: 7

  1. Original Version
  2. Husitská Overture, Op.67 (Hussite)
  3. The Water Goblin (Vodnik), symphonic poem, Op.107
  4. The Golden Spinning Wheel (Zlaty kolovrat), Op.109

Disk: 8

  1. Requiem aeternam (Original Version)
  2. Graduale (Original Version)
  3. Dies irae (Original Version)
  4. Tuba mirum (Original Version)
  5. Quid sum miser (Original Version)
  6. Recordare, Jesu pie (Original Version)
  7. Confutatis maledictis (Original Version)
  8. Lacrimosa (Original Version)
  9. Offertorium Domine, Jesu Christe (Original Version)
  10. Hostias (Original Version)

Disk: 9

  1. Sanctus (Original Version)
  2. Pie Jesu (Original Version)
  3. Agnus Dei (Original Version)
  4. 1. Moderato, quasi marcia (Original Version)
  5. 2. Minuetto Tempo di minuetto (Original Version)
  6. 3. Andante con moto (Original Version)
  7. 4. Finale Allegro molto (Original Version)
  8. Othello Overture, Op.93
  9. The Noon Witch, Op.108

Produktbeschreibungen

Diese Edition stellt zum ersten Mal alle bahnbrechenden und gefeierten Dvorák-Aufnahmen von István Kertész auf 9 Tonträgern zusammen, die mit dem London Symphony Orchestra für das Label Decca aufgenommen wurden. "Dies ist ein Tribut zum Gedenken an den tragischer Weise kurz lebenden Dirigenten, sodass dieser Zyklus weiterhin der Standard ist, an welchem sich andere messen müssen."

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Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Hier ein Vergleich der beiden wichtigsten Veröffentlichungen aller Dvorak-Sinfonien (das wage ich mal zu behaupten trotz der Einspielungen von Suitner, Kubelik und Neumann) - beide zeitgleich entstanden und beide mit dem London Symphony Orchestra.

Wer über die Schallplattengeschichte der letzten Jahrzehnte nicht Bescheid weiß, wird sich sehr wundern, dass Decca so ein großes Projekt wie die Aufnahme der 9 Dvorak-Sinfonien gleichzeitig (1964 bis 1972) ZWEIMAL mit zwei verschiedenen Dirigenten realisiert hat. Dem ist nicht so: Nur die Kertesz-Aufnahme ist von Decca, die Rowicki-Aufnahme ist eine Philips-Produktion.
Schade, dass die Philips-Identität nun ganz und gar bei neuen Veröffentlichungen verschwunden ist. Die erste CD-Box-VÖ von 1991 lief noch unter dem originalen Label-Namen. Das gleiche Schicksal hat ja vor kurzem das EMI-Label ereilt. Auf neuen VÖs prangt da nun das W von Warner ...

Auch wenn die Philips-Bänder der Rowicki-Einspielung in der neuen VÖ von Decca etwas anders klingen als im Original - die Überspielung ist gut und der von Kertesz ebenbürtig, wenn auch durchaus anders. Decca setzte immer auf sehr auf eine deutliche "Figur" der einzelnen Instrumente und Gruppen, Philips achtete mehr auch das Zusammen im Raum, auch wenn trotzdem hier ebenso die Abbildung der Instrumente selbst sehr gut ist. Welche "Klangphilosophie" besser gefällt ist reine Geschmackssache...

- - - - - - -

Auf die einzelnen Sinfonien möchte ich nicht eingehen.
Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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Amazon.com: 3.8 von 5 Sternen 3 Rezensionen
27 von 27 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen First recording of All Dvorak's Symphonies 18. Juni 2014
Von John Fowler the Obsessive Compulsive Reviewer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
BULLETIN: A short two years after releasing this nine CD box, Decca released a second nine CD box with entirely new remasterings + a bonus Blu-Ray + nicer packaging: Dvorak: Complete Symphonies,Tone Poems, Overtures & Requiem [9 CD/Blu-Ray Combo]
It costs a bit more, but I think it is worth it.

Istvan Kertesz and the London Symphony recorded all the Dvorak Symphonies for Decca Records between 1963 and 1966.
These were the first stereo recordings of Symphonies 1 - 4.
They created quite a stir at the time (I was an impoverished teenager, but my local library acquired each new Kertesz LP as it came out).
Supraphon had already released dim-sounding mono recordings with the Prague Symphony, but their LP pressings were ghastly, so the Kertesz LPs in gorgeous Kingsway Hall stereo were a revelation.

Until then, Dvorak was thought to have composed only Five Symphonies.
Symphony 6 had been published as Symphony 1 (Symphony 7 was Symphony 2 , Symphony 5 was Symphony 3),
so these new Kertesz recordings were a Big Deal in the classical music world.

The Symphonies have since been re-numbered, and complete sets of the Nine are no longer a Big Deal.

The Dvorak/Kertesz recordings were issued as a budget-priced box in 1992, and have never been out of the CD catalog.
The new booklet makes no claims about re-mastered sound.
I'm pretty sure the 1992 masterings were used, especially as the layout of CDs 1-6 is identical.
Whatever the masterings, the sound is warm and clear.

This new box adds three CDs worth of additional Dvorak (CDs 7-9).
-- All the Dvorak that Istvan Kertesz recorded with the London Symphony before his untimely death at age 43.
These recordings are his Memorial:

CDs 1-6: Symphonies 1-9
_______ My Home Overture, Op.62
_______ Scherzo Capriccioso, Op.66
_______ In Nature's Realm Overture, Op.91
_______ Carnival Overture, Op.92

CD 7___ Symphonic Variations, Op.78
_______ Husitská (Hussite) Overture, Op.67
_______ The Water Goblin, Symphonic Poem, Op.107
_______ The Golden Spinning Wheel, Op.109

CD 8___ Requiem, Op.89 (beginning)

CD 9___ Requiem, Op.89 (conclusion)
_______ Serenade for Wind in D minor, Op.44
_______ Othello Overture, Op.93
_______ The Noonday Witch, Op.108

WORLD-RECORD:
CD7 in the Kertesz box is 83 minutes and 29 seconds long.
Pretty sure this is a record.
It plays fine on my twenty-year old Sony Discman, and the sound seems uncompromised.
An impressive technical achievement, But was it necessary?
The other eight CDs range from 67:46 to 76:54.
All nine symphonies are squeezed onto the first 6 CDs, with Symphonies 2 and 5 split between discs.

I would have thought the math was obvious:
Each symphony complete on one CD
- actually Symphonies 7 and 8 would be on CD7, with CDs 8 and 9 devoted to Symphony 9 and the Requiem.
Shorter works distributed throughout the remaining CDs.
Oh, well.

NEVER-BEFORE HEARD MUSIC:
The scores for all Symphonies except 3, 7 and 8 have first movement exposition repeats.
Kertesz was the first conductor to observe them all.
To me, this doesn't matter in Symphonies 1, 2 and 5, which are simple da capo repeats,
but for Symphonies 4, 6 and 9, Dvorak went to the trouble of composing a bridge passage to join the two statements of the exposition.
Totally new Dvorak that you won't hear unless the repeat is observed.
Kind of neat.

Symphony 4: bridge @ 2:35 to 2:52 (CD 3, track 1)
Symphony 6: bridge @ 3:51 to 4:07 (CD 4, track 2)
Symphony 9: bridge @ 4:53 to 4:55 (CD 6, track 1) - just two chords

I think Otto Klemperer was the first conductor to observe one of these repeats, in his 1963 recording of the 9th Symphony.
The first time I heard it, I thought something was wrong with the record.

COMPETITION:
[hint: for ease of navigation, read the review though to the end, then come back and click on the links.]

Kertesz was not alone for long.
There were two additional, overlapping cycles of Dvorak's Nine Symphonies.
-- Philips recorded Witold Rowicki, who also observed exposition repeats, and also with the London Symphony, between 1965 and 1971.
A set that was overlooked at the time, but has recently been re-issued to favorable reviews: Dvorák: The Symphonies & Overtures (confusingly, it's now on the Decca label).
-- Finally, Raphael Kubelik, the greatest Czech conductor of the LP era, recorded it with the Berlin Philharmonic, 1966-1973, for Deutsche Gramophon: Dvorak: The 9 Symphonies *

Amazingly, all three CD boxes together cost less than the Kertesz LPs did when new.
There have been maybe a dozen sets of the Nine since then, but I will confine myself to the three pioneers
(I'm old and set in my ways).

The London Symphony for Kertesz, recorded in Kingsway Hall, sounds a lot more luxurious than it did for Rowicki, recorded in Wembley Town Hall.
Kertesz has a lot of room ambience which flatters the strings; Rowicki is more closely microphoned and detailed.

Rowicki excels in the early symphonies, which can sometimes seem over-long, and intermittently inspired.
He treats the music playfully, where Kertesz's more earnest approach can sound bombastic.
Its more of a toss-up in the mature symphonies.

Here I am going to state a preference for Raphael Kubelik, even though he omits the exposition repeats.
He has the advantage of the Berlin Philharmonic, recorded during the prime Karajan years.
Kubelik was a native Czech, Music Director of the Czech Philharmonic before leaving for the West in 1948,
He brings out the bounce and snap of Dvorak's Czech rhythms in a way that eludes the more generic Kertesz and Rowicki (try the finales of Symphonies 5 and 6).

Another advantage for Kubelik is his use of divided violins.
Kertesz and Rowicki bunch first and second violins together on the left, in the mid-Twentieth Century fashion.
Kubelik seats first and second violins on opposite sides of the orchestra, in the Nineteenth Century fashion that Dvorak had in mind when composing for orchestra (fun to listen to over headphones).

Even though I prefer Kubelik, I will still be keeping Kertesz or Rowicki for the exposition repeats (actually I'll probably keep them both).
Kubelik is my absolute stereo favorite for 7 of the 9 Symphonies.

For Symphony 7, I would choose Antal Dorati and the London Symphony: Dvorak: Symphonies Nos. 7 & 8 - Dorati started out as a ballet conductor and this performance dances like no other.
For Symphony 9, I recommend Otto Klemperer and the Philharmonia Orchestra: Otto Klemperer: Romantic Symphonies - divided violins AND the exposition repeat.
And a weird sort of Nineteenth Century integrity.

* Kubelik is also available in Symphony Edition: Complete Symphonies of Beethoven, Dvorak, Mahler and Schumann (23 CDs).
11 von 11 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Magnificent Dvorak - 7. September 2015
Von Bon Vivant (life's too short for mediocrity) - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I've known, admired and loved the Kertesz/LSO set of the complete Dvorak symphonies: first on LP and then in the CD transfers for some 40 years. Kertesz's brilliance (he was one of the most gifted conductors as well as one with incredible range) has always made these THE go-to recordings of these works. And it's not only the interpretations but the recorded sound/quality that remain magnificent. Decca's "full-frequency sound recording" technique was, and remains in this age of digital recording - nothing short of demonstration-quality. This set of the complete (and completely uncut - especially in the case of the earlier symphonies) Dvorak symphonies is THE hallmark interpretation for these works - and believe me, as the conductor of a symphony orchestra myself, as well as a Dvorak aficionado who programs the symphonies as often as I can, THIS is the set to purchase. Kertesz was noted for a somewhat lackadaisical approach during rehearsals; if anything, he under-rehearsed but then when time came for the recording session or concert performance, magic took over - and he had the ability to absolutely possess both the music and his musicians. These are spectacularly "right" interpretations magnificently well-recorded and stunningly remastered for CD. Stop reading reviews and just buy this thing.
1 von 29 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen Two Stars 15. Februar 2015
Von amtrkster - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
Recording quality is poor/distant.
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