Brahms - Symphony N°1 - Karl  Böhm & Michel Schwalbe
Brahms - Symphony N°1 - Karl  Böhm & Michel Schwalbe
Out of stock
Brahms - Symphony N°1 - Karl  Böhm & Michel Schwalbe
Brahms - Symphony N°1 - Karl  Böhm & Michel Schwalbe

Brahms - Symphony N°1 - Karl Böhm & Michel Schwalbe

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Johannes Brahms - Symphony No.1 in C minor, Op.68

Michel Schwalbe - violin

Berliner Philharmoniker Orchestra

Karl Böhm - conductor


1 LP, standard sleeve

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : black

Speed : 33 RPM

Size : 12'’

Stereo

Studio

Record Press : Pallas GmbH in Germany

Label : Analog Phonic

Original Label : Deutsche Grammophon

Recorded in Jesus-Christus-Kirche, Berlin, in October 1959

Engineered by Günther Hermanns

Produced by Hans Weber

Remastered by Rainer Maillard at Emil Berliner Studios from the original masters of Universal Music

Originally released in 1960

 

Tracks:

Side A

  1. Un Poco Sostenuto - Allegro - Meno Allegro
  2. Andante Sostenuto

 

Side B

  1. Un Poco Allegretto E Graziozo - Attacca
  2. Adagio - Piu Andante - Allegro Non Troppo, Ma Con Brio - Piu Allegro - Piu Allegro

 

Reviews :

« This performance of the (Brahms) First Symphony is formidable competition for even the best that the current catalogue can offer. Böhm’s (Brahms Symphony No.1) is a performance of wonderfully rich detail, the woodwind soli full of charac-ter, the orchestral colouring beautifully judged: where Karajan presents a blended totality of sound, Böhm is intent that we should see both the wood and the trees. Böhm’s view of the Symphony is urgent and vigorous: though he does not miss the broad strength of the introduction, the ensuing allegro has a purposeful athleticism that contrasts most strik-ingly with the heavy grimness of Karajan’s reading. The introduction to the finale is also an instructive comparison: Karajan sees it as an eloquent lament, Böhm as a transition of unbearable tension – one almost dreads that the great C major theme will not, after all, arrive. This is a noble performance that no Brahmsian should miss hearing, regardless of his current preferences; it is excellently recorded. » - The Gramophone Magazine

 

Ratings :

Discogs : 3 / 5

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