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Ab
HI-RES17,99 Fr.
CD12,99 Fr.

Vokalmusik (weltlich und geistlich) - Erscheint am 8. Oktober 2021 | VOCES8 Records

Hi-Res
Ab
HI-RES2,32 Fr.
CD1,74 Fr.

Klassik - Erscheint am 8. Oktober 2021 | Berlin Classics

Hi-Res
Ab
HI-RES23,99 Fr.
CD19,49 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 17. September 2021 | Glossa

Hi-Res Booklet
Ab
HI-RES2,32 Fr.
CD1,74 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 3. September 2021 | Berlin Classics

Hi-Res
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HI-RES2,86 Fr.
CD2,15 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 3. September 2021 | First Hand Records

Hi-Res
Ab
HI-RES17,99 Fr.
CD12,99 Fr.

Oper - Erschienen am 6. August 2021 | VOCES8 Records

Hi-Res
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HI-RES47,98 Fr.
CD31,98 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 9. Juli 2021 | Alpha Classics

Hi-Res Booklet
Handel is best known to the wider public for his large-scale choral and orchestral works, but his organ music is equally precious. It was the Duke of Saxe-Weissenfels who, diverting him from a career in the law, spotted his exceptional abilities on the instrument. By the age of seventeen, Handel was already the resident organist at the Domkirche in Halle, and he was later to defeat Domenico Scarlatti in a contest of virtuosity during his time in Rome. Martin Haselböck and the Orchester Wiener Akademie have recorded the Organ Concertos, Op. 4 and Op. 7 in the prestigious Vienna Musikverein, world-famous for its acoustics. Haselböck plays on the hall’s imposing Rieger organ in what is one of its very first recordings. Inaugurated in 2011, it is the fourth organ in the Musikverein since the hall opened in 1870. With its considerable dimensions – much larger than the organs Handel used to play on – the instrument offers a tonal palette rich in contrasts. © Alpha Classics
Ab
HI-RES33,59 Fr.
CD25,79 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 9. Juli 2021 | Alpha Classics

Hi-Res Booklet
Handel is best known to the wider public for his large-scale choral and orchestral works, but his organ music is equally precious. It was the Duke of Saxe-Weissenfels who, diverting him from a career in the law, spotted his exceptional abilities on the instrument. By the age of seventeen, Handel was already the resident organist at the Domkirche in Halle, and he was later to defeat Domenico Scarlatti in a contest of virtuosity during his time in Rome. Martin Haselböck and the Orchester Wiener Akademie have recorded the Organ Concertos, Op. 4 and Op. 7 in the prestigious Vienna Musikverein, world-famous for its acoustics. Haselböck plays on the hall’s imposing Rieger organ in what is one of its very first recordings. Inaugurated in 2011, it is the fourth organ in the Musikverein since the hall opened in 1870. With its considerable dimensions – much larger than the organs Handel used to play on – the instrument offers a tonal palette rich in contrasts. © Alpha Classics
Ab
HI-RES2,99 Fr.
CD2,99 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 9. Juli 2021 | Warner Classics

Hi-Res Booklet
Ab
HI-RES9,49 Fr.
CD6,99 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 28. Mai 2021 | Audax Records

Hi-Res
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HI-RES41,29 Fr.
CD30,99 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 14. Mai 2021 | Linn Records

Hi-Res Booklet
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HI-RES2,99 Fr.
CD2,99 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 14. Mai 2021 | Warner Classics

Hi-Res Booklet
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HI-RES15,99 Fr.
CD12,99 Fr.

Kammermusik - Erschienen am 7. Mai 2021 | BIS

Hi-Res Booklet
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HI-RES2,99 Fr.
CD2,99 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 30. April 2021 | Warner Classics

Hi-Res Booklet
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HI-RES2,99 Fr.
CD2,99 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 16. April 2021 | Warner Classics

Hi-Res
Ab
HI-RES17,99 Fr.
CD12,99 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 2. April 2021 | Signum Records

Hi-Res Booklet
Ab
HI-RES17,99 Fr.
CD12,99 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 25. März 2021 | Signum Records

Hi-Res
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HI-RES26,24 Fr.
CD17,49 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 12. März 2021 | Alpha

Hi-Res Booklet
Handel's Brockes-Passion is something of an oddball work in several respects, beginning with the fact that it's one of the few major Handel works written in German. It's a long work, especially so with the slow tempos here from Arcangelo director Jonathan Cohen, who clocks in at two hours and 40 minutes. The libretto by Barthold Heinrich Brockes is sometimes criticized as over-the-top with its pietistic imagery ("Foam, you foam of the world!"), and it doesn't quite hold up the drama for its entire length, at least for contemporary audiences; Jesus inexplicably disappears for large stretches of the action, which proceeds in the recitatives, with the arias commenting on the proceedings. The chorus, unusually for Handel, has little to do. Here, the chorus has only eight members, and in general, the ensemble is too small for the scope of the work, but this does not matter too much, for Cohen is working with excellent soloists. They're led by soprano Sandrine Piau, who, as the Daughter of Zion, has a crushing 14 arias and brings personality to each one. Tenor Stuart Jackson, as the Evangelist, has a big, exciting voice, and baritone Konstantin Krimmel as Jesus is splendid in his duet with Mary Bevan as Mary. The oratorio also has smaller solo roles, here taken by members of the choir, and all are well handled. Another plus is the St. Jude church acoustic, which suits the intimate mood of the music. Handel was on unfamiliar Bachian territory, and there are other recordings that emphasize different aspects of the music, but this one connects with the emotional core of the music in the arias. © TiVo
Ab
HI-RES33,59 Fr.
CD25,79 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 12. März 2021 | Alpha Classics

Hi-Res Booklet
Handel's Brockes-Passion is something of an oddball work in several respects, beginning with the fact that it's one of the few major Handel works written in German. It's a long work, especially so with the slow tempos here from Arcangelo director Jonathan Cohen, who clocks in at two hours and 40 minutes. The libretto by Barthold Heinrich Brockes is sometimes criticized as over-the-top with its pietistic imagery ("Foam, you foam of the world!"), and it doesn't quite hold up the drama for its entire length, at least for contemporary audiences; Jesus inexplicably disappears for large stretches of the action, which proceeds in the recitatives, with the arias commenting on the proceedings. The chorus, unusually for Handel, has little to do. Here, the chorus has only eight members, and in general, the ensemble is too small for the scope of the work, but this does not matter too much, for Cohen is working with excellent soloists. They're led by soprano Sandrine Piau, who, as the Daughter of Zion, has a crushing 14 arias and brings personality to each one. Tenor Stuart Jackson, as the Evangelist, has a big, exciting voice, and baritone Konstantin Krimmel as Jesus is splendid in his duet with Mary Bevan as Mary. The oratorio also has smaller solo roles, here taken by members of the choir, and all are well handled. Another plus is the St. Jude church acoustic, which suits the intimate mood of the music. Handel was on unfamiliar Bachian territory, and there are other recordings that emphasize different aspects of the music, but this one connects with the emotional core of the music in the arias. © TiVo
Ab
HI-RES17,99 Fr.
CD12,99 Fr.

Klassik - Erschienen am 11. März 2021 | Signum Records

Hi-Res