4035719007183

Details

Format: CD
Label: BR KLASSIKS
Rel. Date: 10/02/2020
UPC: 4035719007183

Jansons Dirigiert Bruckner (Box)
Artist: Bavarian Radio Symphony Orchestra
Format: CD
New: call store to check stock 610-683-5599
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Available Formats and Editions

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DISC: 1
MP3
1. Symphony No. 3 In D Minor, Wab 103 "Wagner" (1889 Version): III. Ziemlich Schnell [Live]
2. Symphony No. 3 In D Minor, Wab 103 "Wagner" (1889 Version): II. Adagio, Bewegt, Quasi Andante [Live]
3. Symphony No. 3 In D Minor, Wab 103 "Wagner" (1889 Version): III. Ziemlich Schnell [Live]
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4. Symphony No. 3 In D Minor, Wab 103 "Wagner" (1889 Version): IV. Allegro [Live]
DISC: 2
MP3
1. Symphony No. 4 In E-Flat Major, Wab 104 "Romantic" (1878 Version): I. Allegro [Live]
2. Symphony No. 4 In E-Flat Major, Wab 104 "Romantic" (1878 Version): II. Andante Quasi Allegretto [Live]
3. Symphony No. 4 In E-Flat Major, Wab 104 "Romantic" (1878 Version): III. Scherzo. Sehr Schnell [Live]
4. Symphony No. 4 In E-Flat Major, Wab 104 "Romantic" (1880 Version): IV. Finale. Bewegt, Doch Nicht Zu Schnell [Live]
DISC: 3
MP3
1. Symphony No. 6 In A Major, Wab 106: I. Majestoso (Live)
2. Symphony No. 6 In A Major, Wab 106: II. Adagio. Sehr Feierlich (Live)
3. Symphony No. 6 In A Major, Wab 106: III. Scherzo. Nicht Schnell - Trio. Langsam (Live)
4. Symphony No. 6 In A Major, Wab 106: IV. Finale. Bewegt, Doch Nicht Zu Schnell (Live)
DISC: 4
MP3
1. Symphony No. 7 In E Major, Wab 107: I. Allegro Moderato (Live)
2. Symphony No. 7 In E Major, Wab 107: II. Adagio. Sehr Feierlich Und Sehr Langsam (Live)
3. Symphony No. 7 In E Major, Wab 107: III. Scherzo. Sehr Schnell (Live)
4. Symphony No. 7 In E Major, Wab 107: IV. Finale. Bewegt, Doch Nicht Schnell (Live)
DISC: 5
MP3
1. Symphony No. 8 In C Minor, Wab 108 "Die Apokalyptische" (1890 Version): I. Allegro Moderato [Live]
2. Symphony No. 8 In C Minor, Wab 108 "Die Apokalyptische" (1890 Version): II. Scherzo. Allegro Moderato - Trio. Langsam
3. Symphony No. 8 In C Minor, Wab 108 "Die Apokalyptische" (1890 Version): III. Adagio [Live]
4. Symphony No. 8 In C Minor, Wab 108 "Die Apokalyptische" (1890 Version): IV. Finale. Feierlich, Nicht Schnell [Live]
DISC: 6
MP3
1. Symphony No. 9 In D Minor, Wab 109: I. Feierlich, Misterioso (Live)
2. Symphony No. 9 In D Minor, Wab 109: II. Scherzo. Bewegt, Lebhaft - Trio. Schnell (Live)
3. Symphony No. 9 In D Minor, Wab 109: III. Adagio. Langsam Feierlich (Live)

More Info:

Anton Bruckner's symphonies were a constant part of the repertoire for Mariss Jansons and the Symphonieorchester des Bayerischen Rundfunks. The existing recordings - almost all the great Bruckner symphonies - are important documents of Jansons' deep understanding of the works, and the high musical quality of the recordings also testifies to the long Bruckner tradition at the BRSO. Jansons followed Bruckner's notes and markings with painstaking precision, and listening to a recording with the score reveals again and again how closely the conductor studied these works with the musicians of his orchestra. Bruckner's symphonies form the backbone of Late Romantic symphonic music. To a certain extent, Bruckner reinvented the symphony - something that not even Liszt or Wagner had dared to do in the wake of the groundbreaking masterpieces of Beethoven, which until then had been considered the culmination and conclusion of the genre. It was Bruckner and, somewhat later, Brahms who sought and found new methods of reviving the symphonic genre and developing it further. In this regard, Bruckner's approach was entirely new. From the outset, he relied on the sound of the large orchestra and, rather than mixing the individual groups of instruments, he tended to either separate them from each other or couple them together like organ registers (with which, as an organist, he was very familiar). Terraced dynamics, that is, the immediate juxtaposition of piano and forte without transition, was also something Bruckner derived from organ music. As a church musician, he had close contact with these and other elements of Baroque music, and they flowed into his symphonies. As far as dramaturgical development was concerned, he tended to favor Schubert; indeed, it was the organic continuation and alternating interconnection of themes Bruckner had learned from Schubert that also explains the unprecedented performance length of his symphonies.