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Saariaho - D'om le vrai sens

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Produktinformation

  • Dirigent: Sakari Oramo
  • Komponist: Kaija Saariaho
  • Audio CD (12. September 2011)
  • Anzahl Disks/Tonträger: 1
  • Label: Ondine (Naxos Deutschland Musik & Video Vertriebs-)
  • ASIN: B005FAH18O
  • Weitere Ausgaben: Audio CD
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: Schreiben Sie die erste Bewertung
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 356.021 in Musik-CDs & Vinyl (Siehe Top 100 in Musik-CDs & Vinyl)
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Produktbeschreibungen

Kurzbeschreibung

Die Musik der mit zahlreichen renommierten Preisen ausgezeichneten Komponistin Kaija Saariaho hat einen kraftvollen, charakteristischen und augenblicklich wiedererkennbaren Stil: In der von ihr kreierten Klangwelt zischt und summt, brummt und bimmelt es, und wir meinen die Merkwürdigkeit des Seins zu hören. Einige wiederkehrende Themen in ihrem Werk sowohl in der Orchester- und Kammermusik als auch in ihren Opern - sind Licht und Raum, Suchen und Umherirren, Träumen und die Abläufe im menschlichen Körper.

Rezension

The result is a filigree tone-poem with a soul of steel that showcases the Finnish Orchestral splendidly. --Gramophone,Dec'11

The recordings are excellent, capturing this rich yet elusively textured music without a hint of artificiality. Performance ***** Recording ***** --BBC Music Magazine,Jan'12

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6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Lushly orchestrated and sensuous, but only one piece offers fans something new 10. September 2012
Von Christopher Culver - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
This Ondine disc features three ample orchestral works by Kaija Saariaho dating from the last few years. Sakari Oramo leads the Finnish Radio Symphony Orchestra. Solo clarinet is provided by the virtuoso Kari Kriikku, for whom works have been written by pretty much every Finnish modernist, and the soprano in the song cycle is Anu Komsi.

The first piece here is "D'om le vrai sens" (2010), a clarinet concerto based on the medieval tapestries called "The Lady and the Unicon" which depict the five human senses and a mysterious sixth, "A mon seul desir". While Saariaho has written extensively for solo cello, violin and flute, this is her first work to focus on the clarinet, and its piercing timbre against the mysterious, post-Debussyean fog she's been exploring for some time does liven things up. The big appeal of the piece are the endless extended techniques through which Kriikku is put, all of which he handles expertly (and, anyone who has seen him in concert knows, effortlessly in a nearly disturbing way). The orchestral accompaniment, however, is nothing we haven't heard from Saariaho. Furthermore, the supposed programme of the human senses doesn't really come through, e.g. "Le Gout" doesn't evoke taste to me, nor "L'Odorat" smell.

"Laterna Magica" (2008) is a 25-minute single-movement work for orchestra, its title borrowed from that of Ingmar Bergma's autobiography, and the music evoking the eponymous toy with its whirling shapes with changing colours. At times, the players whisper lines to add to the mysterious atmosphere. Each rotation of the basic material adds more and more tension until we reach a a climax on brass and drums that is some of the most violent music that Saariaho has ever written. I enjoy this piece and would like to hear it in concert.

The "Leino Songs" (2007) are settings of four poems by Eino Leino for soprano and orchestra: "Sua katselen" (Looking at You), "Sydän" (The Heart), "Iltarukous" (Evening Prayer) and "Rauha" (Peace). Writing around the turn of the 20th century, Leino's poetry draws on Finnish dialects and is rather conventionally Romantic. This is the first time that Saariaho has set Finnish-language verse, though the treatment she gives it is identical to her many French vocal works of the past decade and more.

It's hard to review this disc. If you've never heard Saariaho's music before, then you'll probably love the sensuous writing, the lush orchestration and the sense of mystery. On the other hand, anyone who has followed Saariaho's music to date has heard everything here before, with the exception of Kriikku's clarinet and the strong dramatic arc of "Laterna Magica". The concerto and the song cycle are reusing gestures virtually identical to the composer's works of the late 1990s.
11 von 11 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Another brilliant disc from Saariaho! 29. November 2011
Von Daniel R. Coombs - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
Finland has become the center of some of the most exciting new music being written these past several years. Among the biggest and most deservedly well known names is Kaija Saariaho, whose work never ceases to captivate and amaze me, and others. Hers is a style characterized by an ethereal, eclectic, picturesque style with an incredible command of orchestration and tone color and a harmonic vocabulary that is free flowing, built on emotion and never formalist. This new Ondine disc featuring Clarinet Concerto, "d'Om les Vrai Sens", the orchestral tone poem, "Lanterna Magica" and her "Leino Songs" for soprano and orchestra. Each of these works is brilliant and performed wonderfully by the forces of the Finnish Radio Symphony under the direction of Sakari Oramo. The Clarinet Concerto takes its subtitle from an inscription on a very early 16th century tapestry and translates as "The True Sense of Man (d'homme)" The tapestry itself is a prime example of late Medieval symbolism, in this case number sixth of six tapestries symbolizing the human senses - this one as the mysterious "sixth sense" of precognition. Featuring a lady and a unicorn, the imagery provides inspiration for Saariaho's work which utilizes the clarinet as the unicorn and the orchestration takes the clarinet/unicorn through a magical whirl wind exploring hearing, sight, smell, touch, taste and the final - a play on the title, "A mon seul desir (to my only desire)". Clarinetist Kari Kriikku is an amazing performer and must negotiate smears, bends, multiphonics and biphonics as well flutter tonguing. This is not a mere technical assault however is a captivating, amazing work whose sound leaves an emotional imprint ranging from sheer beauty to mystery to fright. The other works here are equally strong for different reasons. "Lanterna Magica" from 2008 takes its title the old fashioned revolving lantern projector that - when spun on a cylinder - served as the earliest version of animated film with still scenes painted on each of its six or eight sides (very similar in intent to the much more sophisticated photography of Edward Muybridge) Saariaho's atmospheric work also pays hommage to Ingmar Bergmann who has used this device in his films. The score makes much use of rapidly moving motives and shifting colors representative of light and dark. The closing work, her "Leino Songs" is a compact cycle for soprano based on four poems by Finnish poet Eino Leino. The music, just like the texts, is clear but bleak and beautiful but sad. Soprano Anu Komsi sings beautifully and with a sensitivity to the poet's mood and words. Each of these works makes a terrific introduction to the music of Saariaho for the uninitiated. I have admired her work for a long time and find this disc a welcome addition in a set of works that has never disappointed.
5 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Sensual music for serious listeners 2. November 2011
Von Digital Chips - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This is an album of challenging music. But if you're up to that challenge, you'll find your listening experience deeply rewarding. Kaija Saariaho is concerned with the nature of sound, and the major work on this release, her clarinet concerto, shows it.

The work was written in consultation with clarinetist Kari Krikku, and really pushes the limits of the instrument. Krikku plays in the extreme high and low ranges of the clarinet, and even uses multiphonics in a sections. But it's not just to show off his extraordinary skill -- there's an artistic reason behind it all.

The concerto is a journey through the senses, as depicted in a series of medieval tapestries. with a movement each devoted to hearing, sight, smell, touch, taste, and finally, the "sixth sense" titled "to my only desire." That final movement pulls the disparate parts of the work together in a transfiguring fashion that (as you can tell) is very difficult to describe.

Also included in this album is the short work Laterna Magica. It draws inspiration from the early form of slide projector, called the magic lantern. Vague clouds of sound emulate soft-focus images cast on walls, moving, combining -- and sometimes interacting in a work that's both ethereal and deeply moving.

Leino Songs is a set of orchestral songs, based on the writings of Eino Leino, one of Finland's greatest poets. Saariaho looks to the inherent drama of the text to shape the musical structure, as instruments clash and withdraw. Tying the composition together is the soprano voice. Solosit Anu Komsi worked with Saariaho on this composition, so the music lays very well for her.

Saariaho doesn't write pretty music - but she does write vital music. You might not be able to whistle the themes, but the raw emotion Saariaho lays down on manuscript paper is powerful indeed. This is the music of contemplation and thought, and reaps additional insights with repeated listening.
7 von 10 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Saariaho /Ondine 12. Oktober 2011
Von Mike Maguire - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
This CD is just called `Saariaho' which goes to show the kind of rock-star status she has in the `new music' world. There are a lot of reasons for this but first the musical ones; she is an amazing orchestrator, her scores being a cornucopia of simultaneous delicate and complex textures. She is intensely musical, creating very convincing musical gestures in a style where often there is not a lot of strong musical direction. The other reason for her success is historical/political, in that she is the perfect amalgamation of two quasi warring camps -the serial/post serialists occupied by Boulez, Stockhausen, and universities worldwide on one side and the other side consisting of eastern Europe texturalists- Xenakis, Ligeti, Lutoslawski, Pendereski and the spectral composers. There's a 3rd link I hear, especially in the first piece on this CD -I sometimes feel the pandiatonation of serialist pitch organization making it sound like Xenakis or Ligeti orchestrated Part or Gorecki. Given her musical achievement of synthesizing all these warring camps, she is now the poster child of the aging, modernists ethos --A composer who offends no one and makes her supporters feel a little less dated and not so much at the end of a music cycle. Having said that, these reasons for her success should in no way distract from the prodigiousness of her talent or the assuredly of her musicality.

The first piece on the CD is a Clarinet Concerto (2010) played by Kari Krikki and is easily my favorite work. This is mostly because the writing and playing of the clarinet is phenomenal and also provide a strong foreground to the intricate background textures. The insane fingered glisses, really effective multiphonics, wild vibratos, the harshest of flutter tonguing and immense octave transpositions really bring this piece alive with an almost barbaric quality of yelping, growling and walling animals. Whoever thought extended technique was aesthetically dead has to hear this piece. The music itself is full of space and this attribute is probably Saariaho's greatest gift. All her sonic inventions have lots of time to breath and there is enough space to hear the dovetailing of other textures behind. The harmonic language is primitive quasi-tonality, organized around a few tonicizing pitches which the clarinet reinforces. Often it seems like the orchestra itself is spewing out of the clarinet mimicing its' wild, ecstatic gestures. Finally the player, Mr. Krikki deserves the Finnish medal of honor for his fingered glisses alone. They are perfection, along with the most crazy-ass, accurate and expressive playing I've ever heard on the clarinet. A real genius

The second piece is `Laterna Magica (2008) and is played by the Finnish Radio Orchestra. This was my least favorite in that there were too many post-serialist
clichés poking through the otherwise gorgeous textures. There were lots of long, complex sus chords that eventually gliss or single pitch, sustain, arpeggiated stabs that sounded a lot like a B-movie suspense soundtrack. The piece gradually introduces more recognizable, less abstracted passages with pulse or march undercurrents--not unlike Mahler or Schittke. These clearer passages gradually became longer, some of them beautifully integrated with the abstract writing (a la Debussy).

The final piece is the charming `Leino Songs' (2007) sung by Anu Komsi with orchestra. The melodic writing returned to the tonal writing of the first piece --circling around certain pieces--this time being a combination of the Japanese and Hungarian (Bartok) scale with delicate ornate melisma into each central pitch. A lot of it is really beautiful and Ms. Komsi does a fabulous job.

Although there are moments of this CD that feel like `I've been to this modernist trough one too many times', over-all, a lot of it is stunningly orchestrated and performed. All mainstream, `new music' buffs -Alert! Alert! --This is highly, highly recommended.
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