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The Czech Philharmonic Orchestra - Ouvertüren album flac

  • Performer: The Czech Philharmonic Orchestra
  • Title: Ouvertüren
  • Size FLAC ver: 1535 mb
  • Other formats: MP2 WMA FLAC ASF DMF XM VOC
  • Genre: Classical
  • Rating: 4.1 of 5
The Czech Philharmonic Orchestra - Ouvertüren album flac

Tracklist

1 Ouvertüre zur Oper >Die Zauberflöte<
2 Ouvertüre zu J. W. v. Goethes Schauspiel >Egmont<
3 Ouvertüre zur romantischen Oper >Der Freischütz<
4 Ouvertüre zur Oper >Wilhelm Tell<
5 Ouvertüre zur Oper >Die Macht des Schicksals<
6 Ouvertüre zur komischen Oper >Die verkaufte Braut<

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Label Code: 62315


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Czech Philharmonic Orchestra. Biography by James Manheim. The Czech Philharmonic Orchestra is one of the world's leading orchestras with a strong reputation in music of its own country.

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The Česká filharmonie (Czech Philharmonic) is a Czech symphony orchestra based in Prague. The orchestra's principal concert venue is the Rudolfinum. The name "Czech Philharmonic Orchestra" appeared for the first time in 1894, as the title of the orchestra of the Prague National Theatre. It played its first concert under its current name on January 4, 1896 when Antonín Dvořák conducted his own compositions, but it did not become fully independent from the opera until 1901.

The Czech Philharmonic is among the very few orchestras that have managed to preserve a unique identity. In a music world that is increasingly globalized and uniform, the Orchestra’s noble tradition has retained authenticity of expression and sound, making it one of the world's artistic treasures. Mahler, however, was not the first non-Czech composer to conduct the Czech Philharmonic. Edward Grieg conducted the Orchestra in 1906; Stravinsky performed his Capriccio for Piano and Orchestra under Václav Talich in 1930; Leonard Bernstein conducted the European première of Aaron Copland’s Symphony No. 3 at the Prague Spring in 1947; Arthur Honegger conducted a concert of his own music in 1949; Darius Milhaud gave the première of his Music for Prague at the Prague.

The 122 year-old Czech Philharmonic gave its first concert – an all Dvořák programme which included the world première of his Biblical Songs, Nos. 1-5 conducted by the composer himself - in the famed Rudolfinum Hall on 4 January 1896. One hundred twenty-four players and sixteen instrumental groups in perfect harmony – meet the Czech Philharmonic. The Czech Philharmonic takes a keen interest in educating up-and-coming generations of young musicians, many of whom may, in the future, ascend to its ranks.

The name "Czech Philharmonic Orchestra" appeared for the first time in 1894, as the title of the orchestra of the Prague National Theatre. The album was Malmsteen's first attempt at a classical concerto suite featuring electric guitar solos. All of the music was composed by Malmsteen, though his compositions were scored by his friend and fellow musician David Rosenthal. The music is conducted by Yoel Levi, and performed by the Czech Philharmonic. Currently the Czech Philharmonic Orchestra and Galerie Rudolfinum are based in the building. Its largest music auditorium, Dvořák Hall, is one of the main venues of the Prague Spring International Music Festival and is noted for its excellent acoustics.

The Best of Czech Classics contains three of the best-known pieces of nineteenth century Czech music - Smetana's Má Vlast and Dvorák's Slavonic Dances and "From the New World" Ninth Symphony - and if neophyte listeners were looking for a single representative collection of Czech Romantic music, these three discs will fill the bill. Unfortunately, although all three works here are played by the great Czech Philharmonic, the performances are at best mediocre and at worst tedious. The fault lies not with the orchestra but with the conductors.


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