Tchaikovsky - Violin concerto - Leonid Kogan & Constantin Silvestri, Orchestre De La Société Des Concerts Du Conservatoire - AudioSoundMusic
Tchaikovsky - Violin concerto - Leonid Kogan & Constantin Silvestri, Orchestre De La Société Des Concerts Du Conservatoire - AudioSoundMusic
Tchaikovsky - Violin concerto - Leonid Kogan & Constantin Silvestri, Orchestre De La Société Des Concerts Du Conservatoire - AudioSoundMusic
Tchaikovsky - Violin concerto - Leonid Kogan & Constantin Silvestri, Orchestre De La Société Des Concerts Du Conservatoire - AudioSoundMusic

Tchaikovsky - Violin concerto - Leonid Kogan & Constantin Silvestri, Orchestre De La Société Des Concerts Du Conservatoire

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Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky - Concerto in D Major, Op. 35 & Meditation in D minor, Op. 42

Leonid Kogan, violin

Paris Conservatoire Orchestra

Constantin Silvestri, conductor


1 LP, standard sleeve

Original analog Master tape : YES

Heavy Press : 180g

Record color : black

Speed : 33RPM

Size : 12”

Stereo

Studio

Record Press : RTI

Label : Columbia 

Original Label : Columbia

Recorded in 1959 by Les Industries Musicales Et Electriques Pathé Marconi

Mastered by Pete Hutchison

Sleeve Notes by Martin Cooper

Originally released in 1960

Reissued in 2023

 

Tracks:

Side A:

  1. Concerto in D Major - First Movement: Allegro moderato - Cadenza - Allegro moderato

Side B:

  1. Concerto in D Major - Second Movement: Canzonetta (Andante)
  2. Concerto in D Major - Third Movement: Finale (Allegro
  3. Meditation in D minor

     

     

    Reviews :

    “To Western eyes and ears, Leonid Kogan was always in Oistrakh’s shadow, yet Russian friends express a sneaking preference for Kogan, the connoisseur’s choice. Born in what is now Dnipro, Ukraine, he studied in Moscow, where he first heard Heifetz, whom he idolised. There is an intensity to Kogan’s sound that I find compelling. It is flamboyant and incisive, with rustic double-stopping, a chewy tone and delicious portamento. Kogan recorded the concerto twice with the Paris Conservatoire, just a year apart. The latter recording (1959), brilliantly conducted by Constantin Silvestri, is the one to go for. It contains some hot fiddling – a bold, cheeky cadenza, tasty trills, fierce pizzicatos and bags of character. The Canzonetta swoons and in the finale Kogan’s playing in alt is so sweet that there’s a sense of reverie or blissful reminiscence.” Gramophone Review by Mark Pullinger

     

    Ratings :

    Discogs : 4,59 / 5

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