[SACD-R][OF] The Cleveland Orchestra, Lorin Maazel - Шостакович / Shostakovich: Symphony No. 5, Чайковский / Tchaikovsky: Romeo & Juliet (Ромео и Джульета) - 2002 (Orchestral)


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The Cleveland Orchestra, Lorin Maazel
Dmitri Shostakovich: Symphony No. 5
Pyotr Tchaikovsky: Romeo & Juliet
- Формат записи/Источник записи: [SACD-R][OF]
Наличие водяных знаков: Нет
Год издания/переиздания диска: 1981/2002
Жанр: Orchestral
Издатель(лейбл): Telarc
Продолжительность: 01:06:29
Наличие сканов в содержимом раздачи: Да-Треклист:
Shostakovich / Шостакович
Symphony No. 5 in D minor, Op. 47:
1. I. Moderato
2. II. Allegretto
3. III. Largo
4. IV. Allegro non troppo

Tchaikovsky / Чайковский

5. Romeo and Juliet / Ромео и Джульета,
fantasy-overture for orchestra in B minor-The Cleveland Orchestra
Lorin Maazel (conductor)-Контейнер: ISO (*.iso)
Тип рипа: image
Разрядность: 64(2,8 MHz/1 Bit)
Формат: DSD
Количество каналов: 2.0
Доп. информация: SACD-60561
Источник (релизер): PhantomBlot (PS³SACD)
http://sa-cd.net/showtitle/192

Об альбоме (сборнике)

Lorin Maazel leads the Cleveland Orchestra in a classic pair of Telarc Soundstream recordings, Tchaikovsky’s Fourth Symphony and Stravinsky’s Rite of Spring.
Review from Victor Carr Jr. at Classics Today (10 Performance / 10 Sound)
This release is from a series of SACDs that feature Telarc’s early Soundstream (stereo, not multi-channel) digital recordings, now for the first time heard at the original 50 kHz sampling rate, which is well above a standard CD’s 44.1 kHz limit. This Shostakovich Fifth was impressive sonically when first released on LP in 1982, even more so in its subsequent CD release. But clearly there is more to the sound than had been previously revealed. Lorin Maazel’s interpretation, which struck some critics as bland and devoid of feeling, emerges here as taut and vibrantly alive.
The Cleveland Orchestra’s stunning playing is a benchmark even for this virtuoso ensemble. The recording’s newly revealed dynamic range renders the climaxes in the first, third, and final movements with tremendous impact, while the newly enhanced clarity ensures individual textures remain easily discernible. Maazel’s finale builds to an excitingly affirmative conclusion–the kind prevalent before the revisionist “ironic” ending popularized by Rostropovich (whose contemporaneous Deutsche Grammophon recording sounds positively flat by comparison) became the norm.
Maazel leads a thrillingly dramatic performance of Tchaikovsky’s Romeo and Juliet (infinitely more compelling than Riccardo Chailly’s Cleveland recording of just a few years later), again enhanced by Telarc’s vivid sonics, which faithfully reproduce individual woodwind timbre while managing to convey the impressive amplitude of the sweeping strings and the thundering bass drum in the climactic love scene. This one’s a must-have for audio enthusiasts and music lovers alike.
– See more at: http://www.classicstoday.com/review/review-9009/#sthash.v8NBjNiK.dpuf
This release is from a series of SACDs that feature Telarc’s early Soundstream (stereo, not multi-channel) digital recordings, now for the first time heard at the original 50 kHz sampling rate, which is well above a standard CD’s 44.1 kHz limit. This Shostakovich Fifth was impressive sonically when first released on LP in 1982, even more so in its subsequent CD release. But clearly there is more to the sound than had been previously revealed. Lorin Maazel’s interpretation, which struck some critics as bland and devoid of feeling, emerges here as taut and vibrantly alive.
The Cleveland Orchestra’s stunning playing is a benchmark even for this virtuoso ensemble. The recording’s newly revealed dynamic range renders the climaxes in the first, third, and final movements with tremendous impact, while the newly enhanced clarity ensures individual textures remain easily discernible. Maazel’s finale builds to an excitingly affirmative conclusion–the kind prevalent before the revisionist “ironic” ending popularized by Rostropovich (whose contemporaneous Deutsche Grammophon recording sounds positively flat by comparison) became the norm.
Maazel leads a thrillingly dramatic performance of Tchaikovsky’s Romeo and Juliet (infinitely more compelling than Riccardo Chailly’s Cleveland recording of just a few years later), again enhanced by Telarc’s vivid sonics, which faithfully reproduce individual woodwind timbre while managing to convey the impressive amplitude of the sweeping strings and the thundering bass drum in the climactic love scene. This one’s a must-have for audio enthusiasts and music lovers alike.

Review from Audiophile Audition

Another in the short series of original 50K SoundStream digital masters that Telarc has recently transferred to DSD. In this way the best digital recording medium of its time can finally be heard as it sounded in the stereo, rather than data-reduced with losses down to 44.1K for standard CD release. Shostakovich’s “War Symphony” is the big work here and a heartfelt treatment it is, with plenty of opportunity to show off Telarc’s patented giant-bass-drum effect in the more bombastic passages. Sound is very clean and wide range – you probably wouldn’t suspect the originals date from over 20 years ago. However, I personally still prefer Leonard Bernstein’s all-stops-out version on Sony Classical.
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