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Arnaud Kientz - Ave Maria
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Charles Gounod, Composer, Lyricist - Copyright Control, MusicPublisher - Arnaud Kientz, Artist, MainArtist
Franz Schubert, Composer, Lyricist - Copyright Control, MusicPublisher - Arnaud Kientz, Artist, MainArtist
Copyright Control, MusicPublisher - Giulio Caccini, Composer, Lyricist - Arnaud Kientz, Artist, MainArtist
Copyright Control, MusicPublisher - Carlos Gomes, Composer, Lyricist - Arnaud Kientz, Artist, MainArtist
About the album
- 1 disc(s) - 4 track(s)
- Total length: 00:12:42
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An artist of another time, Wilhelm Kempff (1895-1991) believed in inspiration: he took on music as if it were a religion, with a respectful enthusiasm for the masters that came before him. With his velvet touch, sense of phrasing and storytelling quality, Wilhelm Kepff’s art was like that of a waking dream. Half poet, half divine, during a time when expression of emotion triumphed all. He recorded many times the works of his favourite composers, in particular his ‘god’ Beethoven, for whom Kempff is well known and left behind three complete sonatas in keeping with his own maturation and the evolution of his recording technique.
As a proper manifesto of French romanticism, Berlioz’s Symphonie fantastique marked the 19th century as much as Stravinsky’s The Rite of Spring impacted the 20th. Composed in Paris − which at the time was a global crucible for artistic creation − these two masterpieces catapulted musical language into another dimension. On December 5th, 1830 the revolutionary work of 27-year-old Hector Berlioz deeply moved the musicians present in the small room of the old academy of music, among whom were Meyerbeer and Liszt, who were impressed by the extraordinary audacity of this piece presented just three years after Beethoven’s death.
It may seem like every pianist alive today has tried their hand at Brahms - especially his last opuses from 116 to 119. But this hasn’t always been the case. Having started recording Brahms for Decca Records in 1962, the American pianist Julius Katchen was the first to complete the German composer’s entire piano works. Ten years later, the German pianist Peter Rösel followed in his footsteps, as well as a dozen or so others more recently.