The Power Of The Orchestra - Moussorgsky - Rene Leibowitz & The Royal Philharmonic Orchestra (200g)
Modest Moussorgsky - A Night On Bare Mountain & Pictures At An Exhibition
Royal Philharmonic Orchestra
Rene Leibowitz, conductor
1 LP, standard sleeve
Original analog Master tape : YES
Heavy Press : 200g
Record color : black
Speed : 33 RPM
Size : 12'’
Record Press : Quality Record Pressings
Label : Analogue Productions
Original Label : RCA
Recorded in England
Remastered by Ryan Smith at Sterling Sound
Originally released in 1963
Side A :
A Night On Bare Mountain
2. Promenade; Ballet Of The Chicks In Their Shells; Samuel Goldenburg And Schmuyle; The Market Place At Limoges; Catacombs; Con Mortuis In Lingua Mortua; The Hut On Fowl's Legs; The Great Gate Of Kiev
Analogue Productions' RCA Living Stereo Reissue Series No. 2, with 25 newly remastered mainstay classical albums, will delight and astound your ears with their clarity and warm, rich tone. As with our first highly-regarded LSC series, shortcomings of previous editions have been improved upon — from the mastering, to the LP pressing, to the sharp-looking glossy heavyweight Stoughton Printing tip-on jackets that faithfully duplicate the original artwork, "Living Stereo" logo, "Shaded Dog" label and all!
Mastered by Ryan K. Smith at Sterling Sound from the original 2-track master tape, cut at 33 1/3, and plated and pressed at Quality Record Pressings — makers of the world's finest-sounding vinyl LPs, — no other editions match these for the quietest 200-gram platters available.
One of the undisputed finest recordings in the history of classical music! Recorded at Kingsway Hall and engineered by Kenneth Wilkinson, this record couples Moussorgsky's Pictures At An Exhibition with Night On Bare Mountain. It has long been considered among the greatest-sounding records ever made. Perhaps most stunning about Power of the Orchestra are the effortless dynamics, which have been reviewed and raved about ever since the first RCA shaded dog. From the teeny, tiny, itsy, bitsy gentle plucks of strings to the WHAM!! CRASH!! SLAM!! of a full orchestra without a bit of notice. It's heart-stopping, jump-out-of-your-seat-type dynamics. The Power of the Orchestra — a more appropriate title there never was.