MUSSORGSKY Pictures at an Exhibition

MODEST MUSSORGSKY

Pictures at an Exhibition
Night on Bald Mountain

PETER ILYICH TCHAIKOVSKY:
Waltz from Swan Lake
Wiener Philharmoniker
Gustavo Dudamel
Int. Release 02 Dec. 2016
1 CD / Download
0289 479 6297 7


트랙리스트

Modest Petrovich Mussorgsky (1839 - 1881)
Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

2.
0:00
2:12

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

7.
0:00
2:56

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

Pictures At An Exhibition

Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky (1840 - 1893)
Swan Lake Suite, Op.20a

ScÚne

17.
0:00
7:00

Wiener Philharmoniker, Gustavo Dudamel

총 재생시간 50:36

. . . [an] impressive orchestral offering from the Vienna Philharmonic and their charismatic Venezuelan conductor Gustavo Dudamel . . .

[Mussorgsky / "Pictures at an Exhibition"]: Dudamel's recording with the VPO is very impressive; of the dozens of recordings of this popular piece available, few are as cleanly played. In this performance, rhythms are accurate, and chords are nearly always perfectly in tune. The loud brass chords in "Catacombs" are played with exceptional precision . . . The performance of Mussorgsky's "Night on Bald Mountain" on this new DG recording is well-played and . . . vividly characterized . . .

. . . I cannot deny the instrumental versatility of the Vienna Philharmonic players and the pungent acoustical resonance captured by Recording Engineer Rene Moeller . . . Certainly the individual colors in this performance, as in the Vienna Philharmonic's excellent bassoon solos, captivate my ear. The bass fiddles in "Bydlo" have rarely resonated so deeply . . . [Mussorgsky / "Night on Bald Mountain"]: an impressive tour de force . . . A sweeping performance by Dudamel elicits energy and vast colors from the VPO, and the morning dispersal of the evil spirits enjoys marvelous ensemble from flute, strings, and harp . . . Dudamel, of course, accords the music the full Technicolor treatment, from strings to brushed and crashing cymbals . . . The resonance of the orchestra, its especially timbred tympani, add a luster . . . [Dudamel's broad approach] convinces me that this moment from ballet shimmers in epic splendor.