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Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century, Frans Brüggen - Mozart - The Last Three Symphonies (2014)

4-02-2016, 19:49
Classical Music | FLAC / APE

Title: Mozart - The Last Three Symphonies
Year Of Release: 2014
Label: Glossa
Genre: Classical
Quality: FLAC (tracks) 24bit / 44.1kHz / Mp3 320 Kbps
Total Time: 01:31:14
Total Size: 966 Mb / 231 Mb


CD 1:
Symphony No. 39 in E-Flat Major, K. 543
01. I. Adagio - Allegro (11:06)
02. II. Andante con moto (8:24)
03. III. Menuetto: Allegretto (3:42)
04. IV. Finale: Allegro (7:57)
Symphony No. 40 in G Minor, K. 550
05. I. Molto allegro (6:46)
06. II. Andante (6:46)
07. III. Menuetto: Allegretto (3:48)
08. IV. Allegro assai (4:49)

CD 2:
Symphony No. 41 in C Major, K. 551 'Jupiter'
01. I. Allegro vivace (11:38)
02. II. Andante cantabile (10:24)
03. III. Menuetto: Allegretto (4:18)
04. IV. Molto Allegro (11:36)

Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century
Frans Brüggen, conductor

More than three decades have elapsed since Frans Brüggen set down his earlier visions of the three final symphonies by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart with his Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century. Now, he has chosen to release his new views of these contrasting yet complementary works as part of his Grand Tour series on Glossa. The Dutch maestro has been regularly engaging with the music of the Salzburg genius throughout the time of his musical journey with the Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century and the symphonies of Mozart have frequently appeared in their concert schedules.
If the precise, original performing locations for these symphonies remain elusive, the three works – “Jupiter”, K551, the E flat major, K543, and that “evergreen study in the key of G minor”, K550, known by people all around the world as the “Mozart 40” – all clamour for constant and fresh interpretations; these are precisely what Frans Brügge delivers. Recordings on Glossa from Brüggen in recent times – always made whilst on tour – have included Mozart’s concertos for horn, clarinet and violin, as well as the Requiem.
With Stefano Russomanno providing a well considered booklet essay, this new release of the three final Mozart symphonies, available on two CDs and recorded live in Rotterdam, provides eloquent testimony to Frans Brüggen’s ability to summon up the expressiveness and spontaneity demanded by Mozart’s masterpieces from 1788.

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