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Odense Symphony Orchestra - Nielsen: The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94

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Nielsen: The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94

Various Artists

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Text in englischer Sprache verfügbar

One of Carl Nielsen’s most popular compositions, the idyllic work for flute Tågen letter ("The Mist Is Rising"), originates from the play Moderen ("The Mother"). But what The Mother actually is is not as well known, one of the reasons for this being that the entire score for the piece first appeared in print in 2007 and has never been recorded in its entirety. This recording places the music in its right context for the first time, thus providing us with a new picture of Carl Nielsen as a composer for the theatre.
Some historical background is essential to an understanding of this. From the Middle Ages until 1864, the Kingdom of Denmark included the southern duchies of Slesvig (Schleswig) and Holsten (Holstein) with their mixed German and Danish populations. The situation was complicated by the fact that the role of duke was filled by the same regent who was king of Denmark. In the mid-1800s, Danish National Liberal forces attempted to incorporate Schleswig into the Kingdom of Denmark, whereas the pro-German people in the duchies wanted to sever Schleswig and Holstein completely from the union. The conflict led to the two Schleswig wars in 1848-50 and in 1864, in which the Danish army ultimately suffered a fatal defeat. Schleswig and Holstein were handed over to Prussia, and the Kingdom of Denmark thereby lost not only two historic and wealthy areas but also 40% of its population.
Denmark was smaller than it ever had been and was forced to redefine itself. Its language now became crucial to the definition of the nation, and Denmark’s countryside and national treasures – as symbols – were studied in detail. After Germany’s defeat in the First World War, the situation changed, and in 1920 a referendum was held among the inhabitants of Schleswig and Holstein in order to decide where the border should be drawn. The decision was clear and in accordance with the demographic structure: the most northerly part, North Schleswig, in Denmark called Southern Jutland, became Danish after 56 years. South Schleswig and Holstein, with a predominantly German population, became German. The people had spoken and democratically chosen the border that endures to this day.

Denmark’s reunification with Southern Jutland was one of the most important events in Denmark in the 20th century and was of course celebrated in every conceivable way. The Royal Theatre decided to put on a gala performance. The greatest talents were in charge of the play: the distinguished poet Helge Rode (1870-1937) wrote the text, and Carl Nielsen, who had established himself as Denmark’s leading composer, was to write the music.

The leitmotif in The Mother is the final song, Som en rejselysten flåde ("There’s a Fleet of Floating Islands"), Rode’s brilliant poem about Denmark’s geography, countryside and language that, with its sweeping poetic style and Nielsen’s majestic melody, could be a brilliant national anthem for the new, reunited Denmark. The melody is even used in the prelude to Scene Seven and, in a paraphrased form, in the song Søndret folk er vokset sammen ("Grown Together, Sundered Nation"). Funnily enough, Carl Nielsen himself returned to the counter-argument about using familiar songs in the play. We hear, among other things, the Danish national anthem Der er et yndigt land, reproduced by Nielsen with its original harmonies. Nielsen supplemented with new melodies in a popular style, and some of them were so popular that they slipped into the Danish repertory of community songs, for example Som en rejselysten flåde ("There’s a Fleet of Floating Islands") and Min pige er så lys som rav ("Like Golden Amber Is My Girl") – the most sacred moment of the entire play.

The premiere of the performance was postponed several times because Carl Nielsen was pressed for time, and parts of the music had to be orchestrated by the composer Emil Reesen, like the prelude to Scene Seven. We do not know whether it was lack of time that was the reason why Nielsen reused his tone poem Saga-drøm (Saga Dream) of 1908, but the piece serves as an excellent introduction to the fairy-tale atmosphere.
© Jens Cornelius/Dacapo

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Nielsen: The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94

Odense Symphony Orchestra

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The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94, Prologue (Carl Nielsen)

1
No. 1a, March
Odense Symphony Orchestra
00:05:11

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94, Scene 1 (Carl Nielsen)

2
No. 1b, Saga-drøm
Odense Symphony Orchestra
00:10:00

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

3
No. 1c, Roselil og hendes moder
Palle Knudsen
00:00:28

Palle Knudsen, Artist, MainArtist - Lovisa Wennesz, Artist - Danish trad., Composer

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

4
No. 2, Tågen letter
Rune Most
00:02:03

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Rune Most, Artist, MainArtist - Lovisa Wennesz, Artist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

5
No. 3a, Melodrama
Christine Nonbo Andersen
00:02:11

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Malene Nordtorp, Artist - Steffen Bruun, Artist - Rasmus Gravers Nielsen, Artist - Rikke Lender, Artist - Christine Nonbo Andersen, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

6
No. 3b, Tro og håb spiller
Rune Most
00:00:59

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Rune Most, Artist, MainArtist - Rafaell Altino, Artist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94, Scene 2 (Carl Nielsen)

7
No. 4, Vildt gaar storm mod sorte vande
Adam Riis
00:01:35

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Adam Riis, Artist, MainArtist - Palle Knudsen, Artist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94, Scene 3 (Carl Nielsen)

8
No. 5, Grammofon-vals
Ole Bartholin Kiilerich
00:02:49

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Ole Bartholin Kiilerich, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

9
No. 6a, Min pige er så lys som rav
Adam Riis
00:02:17

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Adam Riis, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

10
No. 7, Ved festen fik en moder bud
Palle Knudsen
00:01:28

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Palle Knudsen, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

11
No. 8, Dengang ørnen var flyveklar
Palle Knudsen
00:01:12

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Palle Knudsen, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

12
No. 9, Tidselhøsten tegner godt
Adam Riis
00:02:35

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Adam Riis, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94, Scene 4 (Carl Nielsen)

13
No. 10, Forspil
Odense Symphony Orchestra
00:04:29

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

14
No. 11, Så bittert var mit hjerte
Adam Riis
00:03:10

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Adam Riis, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94, Appendix (Excerpts Arr. C. Nielsen) (A.P. Berggreen)

15
No. 6b, Her vil ties, her vil bies
Rafaell Altino
00:00:57

A.P. Berggreen, Composer - Rafaell Altino, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94, Scene 4 (Carl Nielsen)

16
No. 12, Børnene leger
Rune Most
00:01:15

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Rune Most, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94, Appendix (Excerpts Arr. C. Nielsen) (Claude-Joseph Rouget de Lisle)

17
No. 13, Brudstykker af de krigsførende landes nationalmelodier
Odense Symphony Orchestra
00:01:56

Michele Novaro, Composer - John Stafford Smith, Composer - John Bull, Composer - Claude Joseph Rouget de Lisle, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

18
No. 6c, Der er et yndigt land
Eugen Tichindeleanu
00:01:52

Hans Ernst Krøyer, Composer - Eugen Tichindeleanu, Artist, MainArtist - Rafaell Altino, Artist - Lovisa Wennesz, Artist - Jovana Vukušić, Artist - Anna Dorothea Wolff, Artist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94, Scene 5 (Carl Nielsen)

19
No. 14, Søndret folk er vokset sammen
Adam Riis
00:02:17

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Adam Riis, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

20
No. 15, Menuet
Odense Symphony Orchestra
00:03:11

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

21
No. 16, Dengang døden var i vente
Palle Knudsen
00:01:48

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Palle Knudsen, Artist, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

22
No. 17, Fanfare-musik
Odense Symphony Orchestra
00:00:23

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

23
No. 18, Menuet
Odense Symphony Orchestra
00:03:12

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

The Mother, Op. 41, FS 94, Scene 6 (Carl Nielsen)

24
No. 19, Forspil
Odense Symphony Orchestra
00:03:10

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra, MainArtist

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

25
No. 20, Ekkosang
Christine Nonbo Andersen
00:05:05

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Danish National Vocal Ensemble, Choir - Steffen Bruun, Artist - Rasmus Gravers Nielsen, Artist - Christine Nonbo Andersen, Artist, MainArtist - Morten Heide, Conductor

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

26
No. 22, Som en rejselysten flåde
Danish National Vocal Ensemble
00:05:38

Carl Nielsen, Composer - Andreas Delfs, Conductor - Odense Symphony Orchestra, Orchestra - Danish National Vocal Ensemble, Choir, MainArtist - Morten Heide, Conductor

(C) 2020 Dacapo (P) 2020 Dacapo

Albumbeschreibung

One of Carl Nielsen’s most popular compositions, the idyllic work for flute Tågen letter ("The Mist Is Rising"), originates from the play Moderen ("The Mother"). But what The Mother actually is is not as well known, one of the reasons for this being that the entire score for the piece first appeared in print in 2007 and has never been recorded in its entirety. This recording places the music in its right context for the first time, thus providing us with a new picture of Carl Nielsen as a composer for the theatre.
Some historical background is essential to an understanding of this. From the Middle Ages until 1864, the Kingdom of Denmark included the southern duchies of Slesvig (Schleswig) and Holsten (Holstein) with their mixed German and Danish populations. The situation was complicated by the fact that the role of duke was filled by the same regent who was king of Denmark. In the mid-1800s, Danish National Liberal forces attempted to incorporate Schleswig into the Kingdom of Denmark, whereas the pro-German people in the duchies wanted to sever Schleswig and Holstein completely from the union. The conflict led to the two Schleswig wars in 1848-50 and in 1864, in which the Danish army ultimately suffered a fatal defeat. Schleswig and Holstein were handed over to Prussia, and the Kingdom of Denmark thereby lost not only two historic and wealthy areas but also 40% of its population.
Denmark was smaller than it ever had been and was forced to redefine itself. Its language now became crucial to the definition of the nation, and Denmark’s countryside and national treasures – as symbols – were studied in detail. After Germany’s defeat in the First World War, the situation changed, and in 1920 a referendum was held among the inhabitants of Schleswig and Holstein in order to decide where the border should be drawn. The decision was clear and in accordance with the demographic structure: the most northerly part, North Schleswig, in Denmark called Southern Jutland, became Danish after 56 years. South Schleswig and Holstein, with a predominantly German population, became German. The people had spoken and democratically chosen the border that endures to this day.

Denmark’s reunification with Southern Jutland was one of the most important events in Denmark in the 20th century and was of course celebrated in every conceivable way. The Royal Theatre decided to put on a gala performance. The greatest talents were in charge of the play: the distinguished poet Helge Rode (1870-1937) wrote the text, and Carl Nielsen, who had established himself as Denmark’s leading composer, was to write the music.

The leitmotif in The Mother is the final song, Som en rejselysten flåde ("There’s a Fleet of Floating Islands"), Rode’s brilliant poem about Denmark’s geography, countryside and language that, with its sweeping poetic style and Nielsen’s majestic melody, could be a brilliant national anthem for the new, reunited Denmark. The melody is even used in the prelude to Scene Seven and, in a paraphrased form, in the song Søndret folk er vokset sammen ("Grown Together, Sundered Nation"). Funnily enough, Carl Nielsen himself returned to the counter-argument about using familiar songs in the play. We hear, among other things, the Danish national anthem Der er et yndigt land, reproduced by Nielsen with its original harmonies. Nielsen supplemented with new melodies in a popular style, and some of them were so popular that they slipped into the Danish repertory of community songs, for example Som en rejselysten flåde ("There’s a Fleet of Floating Islands") and Min pige er så lys som rav ("Like Golden Amber Is My Girl") – the most sacred moment of the entire play.

The premiere of the performance was postponed several times because Carl Nielsen was pressed for time, and parts of the music had to be orchestrated by the composer Emil Reesen, like the prelude to Scene Seven. We do not know whether it was lack of time that was the reason why Nielsen reused his tone poem Saga-drøm (Saga Dream) of 1908, but the piece serves as an excellent introduction to the fairy-tale atmosphere.
© Jens Cornelius/Dacapo

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