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Die Späten Streichquartette Hybrid SACD, Box-Set

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Beethoven: The Late String Quartets
"Bitte wiederholen"
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Audio-CD, Hybrid SACD, Box-Set, 15. Oktober 2010
"Bitte wiederholen"
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Produktinformation

  • Komponist: Ludwig van Beethoven
  • Audio CD (15. Oktober 2010)
  • Anzahl Disks/Tonträger: 3
  • Format: Hybrid SACD, Box-Set
  • Label: Harmonia M (Harmonia Mundi)
  • ASIN: B003QLY5KQ
  • Weitere Ausgaben: Audio CD  |  MP3-Download
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: Schreiben Sie die erste Bewertung
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 389.779 in Musik-CDs & Vinyl (Siehe Top 100 in Musik-CDs & Vinyl)
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Produktbeschreibungen

Kurzbeschreibung

The Tokyo String Quartet completes its acclaimed Beethoven cycle with the composer s valdedictory quartets of 1825-26. As he looked ahead to structures and soundworlds then unimagined, and glanced back to the bedrock counterpoint of Western music, Beethoven turned inwards to his well of experience, much of it harsh, from which he drew this music of transcendent power.

Rezension

'This is the pinnacle of the Tokyo Quartet s artistic achievement' --Caroline Gill Gramophone, July 2015

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1 Stern

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Amazon.com: 3.5 von 5 Sternen 6 Rezensionen
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Superb Late Quartet Series 26. Juni 2013
Von John E. Mack - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD Verifizierter Kauf
This cycle of late Beethoven string quartets ties with the cycle by the Emerson Quartet for the best available. The playing is simply superb. Of particular note are the phrasing and the intonation, which never falter. I would argue that the performances are a bit understated, which is just fine. The music carries itself. However, once in a great while (like the third return of the principal theme in the "Heiligerdankgesang" movement of the 15th) I could wish for a little more intensity. But almost all the time, Tokyo's approach works. Consider how sublime the first movement of the 14th sounds when played with great precision and fidelity. Arguably, this is the greatest string quartet series ever written, and the Tokyo does it more than justice. Now I wish they would re-do the middle quartets as well.
5.0 von 5 Sternen Five Stars 19. Februar 2016
Von d from nyc - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
Fantastic!
0 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
1.0 von 5 Sternen Not as advertised 21. Februar 2017
Von Ted Kinnaman - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
The low rating is of course not for Beethoven, but for the digital version of this recording. I downloaded this to discover that the tracks do not play in the order in which they appear on the Amazon page. Instead, I get the first movement of the 13 quartet, followed by the first movement of the 14th, the first movement of the 15th, and so on. It's a pain, and if I'd known this in advance I wouldn't have bought this.
37 von 39 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Oh, the humanity 1. August 2011
Von stephen crittenden - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
And so, after months of waiting, the final installment has appeared in the complete Beethoven cycle from the Tokyo String Quartet on Harmonia-Mundi.

I don't think there can be any doubt that this is the most beautifully played and recorded Beethoven quartet cycle there has ever been. It certainly deserves to be ranked alongside the finest recordings of recent decades, which for me are those by the Quartetto Italiano (Philips) and the Takacs (Decca). The Takacs is more attuned to Beethoven's toughness of spirit and has a more biting rhythmic attack. The Quartetto Italiano has not survived in the catalogue by accident: it has great intellectual rigour and refinement of sound, but this new recording from the Tokyo Quartet makes it seem unsmiling (mannered?) by comparison. I know other people will have other favourite recordings of their own (I own a wonderful recording of the Op.18 quartets recorded by the Budapest Quartet way back in 1952, which still blows most of the competition out of the water), but for my money the ones I know by the Vegh (awful sound), Lindsay, Vermeer and Emerson quartets are all outclassed by this new recording, as is the earlier Tokyo Quartet version on RCA.

Throughout this new Beethoven cycle the Tokyo Quartet has displayed the kind of humanity and moderation that only comes with maturity. Nothing is rushed, tempos always feel natural, there is no unnecessary point-making, and always a sense of structure unfolding in units far bigger than mere paragraphs. First violinist Martin Beamer produces a seemingly endless stream of glorious tone. In fact the whole quartet is playing on a particularly special group of instruments by Stradivarius that was assembled by Paganini - and from which they draw an amazing variety of string tones and textures. They are a wonderful quartet to watch in a live concert (cellist Clive Greensmith is an unfailingly benign and often humorous presence), and on CD you never forget you are listening to four individual human beings joined in a musical conversation.

But what the Tokyo Quartet brings to this great music above all is a quality of joyful rapture. It is easy to forget what a supreme master of melody Beethoven was, but listening to this recording is to hear as if for the first time how in these final years it was song more than anything else that was just pouring out of him. I was constantly reminded of Shelley's great poem To a Skylark:

As from thy presence showers forth a rain of melody.
Like a poet hidden
In the light of thought,
Singing hymns unbidden,
Till the world is wrought
To sympathy with hopes and fears it heeded not.

I hope that doesn't sound gushy because I'm trying to make a serious point: this recording constantly reminds me of literary critic Harold Bloom and his books on Romantic poetry and the Lucretian tradition. One of the ways of understanding Beethoven is to remember to place him, not just as a giant in the tradition of Bach and Haydn and Mozart and Brahms, but also as a giant in the tradition of Keats and Shelley and Wallace Stevens and Walt Whitman.

It is difficult to pick outstanding moments. Opus 131 receives a glorious performance. The glowing slow movement of Op. 127 seems suspended in time like it is never going to end. The Heiliger Dankesang movement of Op.132 also has a wonderful sense of stillness, and when the Neue Kraft fühlend (Feeling new strength) moment breaks through, it is a thing of pure joy.

Incidentally, I don't know why the recordings the Fitzwilliam Quartet made of Op. 130 and Op. 132 in the mid-1980s aren't better known and appreciated, or why the Fitzwilliam Quartet never recorded a complete Beethoven cycle. They take this music to an altogether different level where Beethoven seems to be moving in and out of a private world of grief and madness and pain. If you don't know them I can't recommend them too highly.

But perhaps it is the Grosse Fugue that receives the most astounding performance of all, at one moment recalling the sound world of Bach's D minor Chaconne, then the elation of the soprano, mezzo, tenor and bass quartet from the final movement of Beethoven's own Choral symphony. I don't think I have ever heard a performance of the Grosse Fugue that combines such glorious singing tone with such textural clarity. In the past I have often felt the Grosse Fugue was somewhat oppressive, now I realise I wasn't really listening.
6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Exquisite Versions of These Works 3. März 2013
Von J. R. Trtek - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Audio CD
I'm afraid I don't have the depth of understanding or experience to comment as fully as the two reviewers who preceded me here. For my tastes and untrained ear, however, I'm quite taken by these performances of the last five Beethoven quartets (and the Grosse Fuge) by the latter-day Tokyo Quartet, all in a three-disc set that caps the groups recent traversal of the full cycle by this composer. To me these are not athletic performances, nor do they reach for the ethereal; rather, they are an extremely well-executed shot straight up the middle of the fairway. And as far as I'm concerned, that'll play, to take my stupid metaphor one final step more. Perhaps, as one reviewer as claimed, these renditions don't illuminate the nooks and crannies of the late Beethoven quartets. If so, then I'm happy to settle for what that reviewer must consider to be just touching the surface. In these recordings, that's a very nice feeling indeed.
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