Hartmann: Gesangsszene/Miserae mp3 downloadTitle: Hartmann: Gesangsszene/Miserae
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Hartmann: Gesangsszene/Miserae mp3 download
Karl Amadeus Hartmann - Miserae, Symphonic Poem Ernest Bour, Southwest German Radio Symphony Orchestra (1976) ハルトマン 交響詩「ミゼレ」 エルネスト・ブール 南西ドイツ放送交響楽団 １９７６年９月１２日 ハンス・ロスバウト・スタジオ.
Karl Amadeus Hartmann. An early symphonic poem, Miserae (1933–1934, first performed in Prague, 1935) was condemned by the Nazi regime but his work continued to be performed, and his fame grew, abroad. During World War II, though already an experienced composer, Hartmann submitted to a course of private tuition in Vienna by Schoenberg’s pupil Anton Webern (with whom he often disagreed on a personal and political level). Although stylistically their music had little in common, he clearly felt that he needed, and benefited from, Webern’s acute perfectionism. Gesangsszene (1962–63) for baritone and orchestra on a text from Sodom and Gomorrah by Jean Giraudoux. Chamber and instrumental. 2 Kleine Suiten for piano (c. 1924-6).
Concert: hartmann'S 'gesangsszene'. By TIM PAGE OCT. 2, 1983. 'Gesangsszene,'' which lasts about a half-hour, is scored for large orchestra and larger baritone voice, which must cut through the composer's ornate wall of sound with commanding clarity. On this occasion, Ronald Hermann proved himself a ''heldenbaritone'' of power and sensitivity; particularly moving was his spoken declamation of the stark final passages
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Gesangsszene (Song Scene) is the final composition of German composer Karl Amadeus Hartmann. It sets in translation part of Jean Giraudoux's drama Sodome et Gomorrhe (Sodom and Gomorrah) for baritone and orchestra, with some of the text spoken; the final strophe, left uncomposed at Hartmann's death in 1963, is entirely spoken and unaccompanied. A performance lasts around 25 minutes. Until 1950, Hartmann used several titles for Miserae, including 'Symphonische Dichtung', Symphony No. 1 and Symphonie Miserae, until he withdrew it. Before then, it had rarely been performed owing to Hartmann's ambivalent attitude towards the relevance of his pre-war works. What had been an earlier Cantata for alto and orchestra ultimately became his First Symphony in 1955.