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Simon Rattle - Stravinsky: Symphony of Psalms; Symphony in C; Symphony in Three Movements (2008)

20-08-2016, 17:22
Classical Music | FLAC / APE

Title: Stravinsky: Symphony of Psalms; Symphony in C; Symphony in Three Movements
Year Of Release: 2008
Label: EMI
Genre: Classical
Quality: FLAC (image+cue)
Total Time: 01:15:39
Total Size: 271 Mb


01. Symphony in Three Movements: 1st movement, Overture - Allegro
02. Symphony in Three Movements: 2nd movement, Andante-Interlude-L'istesso tempo
03. Symphony in Three Movements: 3rd movement, Con moto
04. Symphony of Psalms: 1st movement, Exaudi orationem meam
05. Symphony of Psalms: 2nd movement, Expectans expectavi Dominum
06. Symphony of Psalms: 3rd movement, Alleluia, Laudate Dominum
07. Symphony in C major: 1st movement, Moderato alla breve
08. Symphony in C major: 2nd movement, Larghetto concertante
09. Symphony in C major: 3rd movement, Allegretto
10. Symphony in C major: 4th movement, Largo-Tempo giusto, alla breve

Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra
Simon Rattle - Conductor
Stravinsky - Composer

The album comprises three of the five works by Stravinsky which contain the word ‘symphony’ in their titles, including the Symphony in C which Sir Simon has never before performed and which the BPO haven’t played for over 20 years.

“Rattle's performances, all taken from concerts in Berlin's Philharmonie, are as energised and impeccably played as one would expect, with the woodwind contributions a particular delight. Predictably, it's the last of the trilogy, the stark Symphony in Three Movements from 1946, that makes the biggest impression, with Rattle channelling its energy and athleticism uncompromisingly. Yet all three works have a litheness and confidence, a perfect balance between the sections, and, in the Symphony of Psalms, between the orchestra and the superbly groomed choir, that give the music a transparent, "classical" feel. Rattle's performance of the Symphony of Psalms gets the balance between celebratory exuberance and liturgical grandeur exactly right, releasing the energy of the finale in a controlled display of orchestral virtuosity.” --The Guardian

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