Anton Bruckner - The Great Bruckner Conductors FLAC album
Genre: Classical music
Title: The Great Bruckner Conductors
FLAC version ZIP size: 1734 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1613 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1861 mb
Other Formats: AC3 MP3 APE ADX TTA WMA AAC
Anton Bruckner - An Introduction. Discographic Horrors. Bruckner and the Third Reich. Bruckner and the "Thunderbolt" Phenomenon. Bruckner and Christmas. Tales from the Crypt. Bruckner in the Movies, TV, Radio. Bruckner References in Literature. The recording is the Anton Nanut performance of the Bruckner 8th, but somehow the cover designer got confused with Brahms. Also, I know of the occasional subtitle, "Apocalypse" but not "Apocalypsis. At least it's not "Apocalypso. In addition to the Brunker, the album includes music by Wagner, Beethoven, Albinoni and some guys named Gluek and Grig.
Josef Anton Bruckner (German: (listen); 4 September 1824 – 11 October 1896) was an Austrian composer, organist, and music theorist best known for his symphonies, masses, Te Deum and motets.
By Anton Bruckner, Eugen Jochum. Bruckner: Symphony No. 7 in E Major, WAB 107 (Modified 1885 Version, Ed. A. Gutmann). Bruckner: The Symphonies. 7 in E Major, WAB 107. 9 in D Minor, WAB 109 (Live). Listen to The Great Conductors: Eugen Jochum Conducts Bruckner's Symphony No. 8 in C-Minor now. 8 in C-Minor in full in the this site app. Play on this site.
Anton Bruckner - An Introduction. Original Art Prints held by the Archive. Selected Album Covers. Bruckner Archive Acquisitions. The Bruckner Archive's Rarest Recordings. Bruckner Society of America. Thank you for visiting abruckner. an online discography of Anton Bruckner's symphonies and orchestral compositions and home of the Bruckner Society of America and the Bruckner Archive. This discography is an attempt to list every Bruckner orchestral recording offered to the public. This includes commercial recordings, pirate recordings, radio transcriptions that were in general release (. not custom copies), and some limited promotional distributions.
The Requiem in D minor, WAB 39, is a Missa pro defunctis composed by Anton Bruckner in 1849. The Requiem in D minor, a setting of the Missa pro defunctis for mixed choir, vocal soloists, three trombones, one horn, strings and organ with figured bass, was composed by Bruckner in memory of Franz Sailer, the notary of the St. Florian Monastery, who bequeathed Bruckner a Bösendorfer piano. The Requiem was premiered on 15 September 1849 in the St. Florian Monastery, a year after Sailer's death.
Exclusive discount for Prime members. Sample this album Artist - Artist (Sample). These versions are substantially different from the versions most conductors play (II/1876; III/1877 or 1889; VIII/1890). My personal opinion? I can't say I prefer Tintner's choices over other versions, but I don't need to exclude one or the other.
Few would seriously dispute that Anton Bruckner was one of the all-time great symphonists. Indeed, his many admirers would passionately claim that in his scores the symphonic ideal reached its apex. His music doesn’t titillate, it doesn’t go in for surface excitement, and you’ll be hard pressed to find a single whistleable tune in his entire output. Bruckner’s early compositions consist almost entirely of miniature choral pieces and songs, and it was not until the death in 1848 of his close friend, Franz Sailer, that he felt inspired to produce a large-scale Requiem. Following his appointment as organist back at St Florian, composition was still very much a part-time activity for Bruckner throughout the 1850s – a period that witnessed his move to Linz as cathedral organist, and several years study in Vienna under the distinguished musicologist Simon Sechter.
Most of the great conductors have had a preference for either Bruckner or Mahler, Bruckner’s successor as a creator of giant late-Romantic Viennese symphonies: it’s a matter of taste. Leonard Bernstein was the world’s most devoted Mahler Guy, whereas Eugen Jochum is remembered today as a great Brucknerite and little else.
|Symphony N° 4 In E. Flat Major, "Romantic"|
|A1||I - Allegro Ma Non Troppo|
|A2||II - Andante Quasi Allegretto|
|B1||III - Scherzo|
|B2||IV - Allegro Ma Non Troppo|
|Symphony N° 7 In E Major|
|C1||I - Allegro Moderato|
|D1||II - Adagio|
|E1||III - Scherzo|
|E2||IV - Finale|
|Symphony N°8 In C Minor|
|F1||I - Allegro Moderato|
|F2||II - Scherzo - Allegro Moderato|
|G1||III - Adagio ( Feierlich Langsam; Doch Nicht Schleppend )|
|H1||IV - Finale ( Feierlich, Nicht Schnell )|
|Symphony N°9 In D Minor (Original Version)|
|I1||I - Feierlich, Misterioso|
|J1||II - Scherzo ( Bewegt, Lebhaft )|
|J2||III - Adagio (Langsam, Feierlich )|
- Conductor – Jascha Horenstein (tracks: I1 - J1 - J2), Karl Böhm (tracks: C1 - D1 - E1 - E2), Otto Klemperer (tracks: A1 - A2 - B1 -B2 ), Wilhelm Furtwängler (tracks: F1 - F2 - G1 - H1)
|VSPS 14||Anton Bruckner||The Great Bruckner Conductors (Box, Album + 5xLP, Mono)||VOX||VSPS 14||US||1973|
|S 66.501||Anton Bruckner – Karl Böhm, Klemperer*, Furtwängler*, Horenstein*||Anton Bruckner – Karl Böhm, Klemperer*, Furtwängler*, Horenstein* - Los Grandes Directores Brucknerianos (5xLP + Box)||VOX , Hispavox||S 66.501||Spain||1978|