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James Ehnes & Gianandrea Noseda - Bartok: Violin Concertos Nos. 1 & 2; Viola Concerto (2011)
Добавил: thaijameupload | 10-09-2016, 09:57 | Просмотров: 47 | Комментариев: 0
James Ehnes & Gianandrea Noseda - Bartok: Violin Concertos Nos. 1 & 2; Viola Concerto (2011)

FLAC (image+cue), Lossless | Label: Chandos | Classical | 01:17:45 | 311 Mb


Violin Concerto No. 1, BB 48a
01. I. Andante sostenuto
02. II. Allegro giocoso

Violin Concerto No. 2, BB 117
03. I. Allegro non troppo
04. II. Andante tranquillo
05. III. Allegro molto

Viola Concerto, BB 128 (completed by Tibor Serly, 1949)
06. I. Moderato
07. II. Adagio religioso
08. III. Allegro vivace

Orchestra: BBC Philharmonic
Conductor: Gianandrea Noseda
violin, viola: James Ehnes

Composer: Bela Bartok (1881-1945)

Canadian violinist James Ehnes, ably backed by the BBC Philharmonic under the energetic Gianandrea Noseda, sets himself a challenge here with an original and difficult program, and then meets all the challenges involved in this fine Bartok disc. The program, containing Bartok's three concertos for a stringed instrument and orchestra, has dual difficulties: not just the requirement that the player surmount technical hurdles on both the violin and viola, but, more significantly, put across the differing emotional worlds of early, middle, and late Bartok. The Violin Concerto No. 1, probably unperformed during Bartok's lifetime, was composed in 1907 for the violinist Stefi Geyer, a student of Jeno Hubay. It is pure late-Romantic Bartok, with dense, Straussian melodies in its first movement balanced by a more rhythmic finale. The Violin Concerto No. 2, from the late '30s, is one of Bartok's finest works, with variation structures that elegantly expand the melodic economy resulting from the composer's engagement with folk music. It's a rigorous, complex work that reveals something new on each hearing. The Viola Concerto, left unfinished but fully sketched at Bartok's death in 1945 and completed by Tibor Serly four years later, is a product of the composer's more populist American style, with broad, pleasing melodies and a full-out Hungarian finale. To deliver each of these styles convincingly is a tall order, but Ehnes does not fail. The second violin concerto, especially, has the effect of a diamond whose aspects are viewed from different perspectives; it's worth the purchase price in itself. An excellent choice not only for Bartok's concertos, but as an introduction to this giant of 20th century music who felt the dictates of wider cultural developments but worked things out fully in his own way. --James Manheim

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