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BERLIOZ, Olga Borodina, Alastair Miles, Thomas Moser, Sir Colin Davis, Wiener Philharmoniker

Romeo et Juliette, Op. 17

  • CD 1
  • Romeo et Juliette, Op. 17
  • 1. Part I: Introduction: Combats - Tumulte - Intervention du Prince 04:39
  • 2. Part I: Prologue: D'anciennes haines endormies 05:16
  • 3. Part I: Strophe 1: Premiers transports que nul n'oubile 03:31
  • 4. Part I: Strophe 2: Heureux enfants aux coeurs de flamme 03:36
  • 5. Part I: Recitative and Scherzetto: Bientot de Romeo la pale reverie - Mab! la messagere - Bientot la mort est souveraine 03:29
  • 6. Part II: Romeo Seul - Tristesse - Bruits lointains de concert et de bal 06:50
  • 7. Part II: Grande fete chez laes Capulets 06:04
  • 8. Part II: Ohe! Capulets! bonsoir, bonsoir! 03:38
  • 9. Part II: Scene d'amour – Nuit serene – Le jardin de Capulet silencieux et desert – Les jeunes Capulets sortant de la fete en chantant des reminiscences de la musique du bal 15:58
  • CD 2
  • 1. Part II: La Reine Mab, ou la Fee des Songes 07:48
  • 2. Part III: Convoi Funenbre: Jetez des fleurs pour la vierge expireet 09:35
  • 3. Part III: Romeo au Tombeau des Capulets - Invocation - Reveil de Juliette - Joe delirante, desespoir - Dernieres angoisses et mort des deux amants 08:06
  • 4. Part III: Finale: Quoli! Rome de retour! Romeo! - La foule account au cimetiere - Des Capulets et des Montagus 04:18
  • 5. Part III: Recitative and Air: Pauvres enfants que je pleure 08:14
  • 6. Part III: Jurez donc par l'auguste symbole 04:54
  • Łączny czas: 01:35:56
  • Olga Borodina - mezzosopran
  • Alastair Miles - bass
  • Thomas Moser - tenor
  • Sir Colin Davis - conductor
  • Wiener Philharmoniker - orchestra
  • BERLIOZ
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59.00 PLN

2 CD:

Nr kat.: 8802046
Label  : Newton Classics

Sir Colin Davis is recognised worldwide as the conductor who has done more than any other to bring Berlioz to public consciousness. This large scale symphonie dramatique – inspired by Shakespeare’s play - is brought to life by the incomparably rich playing of the Wiener Philharmoniker (Booklet note) “Davis uses the warmth and softness of the Vienna Philharmonic to make the most of this aspect of the music, where the acuter definitions of a French or an English orchestra might suggest a different approach. It is extremely intelligent conducting. As before, Davis has the instinct for Berlioz’s long, irregular melodic lines, for the unpredictable harmonic tinge that confers poignancy or tension, for the rhythmic swerves, for the abrupt dramatic contrasts that can move the music in a startling direction.” (Gramophone, October 1996)