Your cart is empty
Cet élément a bien été <span>ajouté / retiré</span> de vos favoris.
Playlist: Gramophone: Wind Ensemble
by Qobuz UK
- 10 tracks - 01h32m
Listen to this playlist in high-quality in our applicationsStart my trial period and start listening to this playlist
Enjoy this playlist on Qobuz apps with your subscriptionSubscribe
Enjoy this playlist on Qobuz apps with your subscription
Philip Clark looks at works inspired by the timbral possibilities of wind instruments In this issue’s Musician and Score, Trevor Pinnock enthuses about the Gran Partita, Mozart’s inventive writing for a 13-piece wind ensemble continually catching him by surprise. Whether any of the composers included here consciously modelled anything after Mozart’s groun...See more
Gramophone: Wind Ensemble
You are currently listening to samples.
Listen to over 70 million songs with an unlimited streaming plan.
Listen to this playlist and more than 70 million songs with our unlimited streaming plans.
1 month free, then £14,99/ month
Michael Norsworthy, Performer - New England Conservatory Wind Ensemble, Ensemble - Charles Peltz, Conductor - Michael Finnissy, Composer
(C) 2015 New Focus Recordings (P) 2015 New Focus Recordings
Arturo Tamayo, Conductor - Luxembourg Philharmonic Orchestra, Orchestra - Iannis Xenakis, Composer
(C) 2007 Timpani (P) 2007 Timpani
Hector Berlioz, Composer - TOM BROWN, Engineer - Helmut Schmitt, Artist, MainArtist - Cologne Choir, Choir - Cologne Great Symphonic Brass and String Orchestras, Orchestra - Fritz Straub, Conductor - David Lennick, Producer
(C) 2000 Naxos Classical Archives (P) 2000 Naxos Classical Archives
Paul Hindemith, Composer, Conductor, Performer - Philharmonia Orchestra, Orchestra, Performer
BnF Collection 2015
Stephen Johns, Producer - Berliner Philharmoniker, Orchestra - Sir Simon Rattle, Conductor, MainArtist - Igor Stravinsky, Composer - Mike Clements, Balance Engineer
© 2009 EMI Records Ltd. ℗ 2008 Warner Classics, Warner Music UK Ltd
Sylvain Cambreling, Conductor - Olivier Messiaen, Composer - SWR Sinfonieorchester Baden-Baden und Freiburg, Orchestra, MainArtist
(C) 2018 SWR Classic (P) 2018 SWR Classic
Lowell Graham, Conductor - Lowell Graham, Conductor
Berliner Philharmoniker, Ensemble - Sergiù Celibidache, Conductor - Darius Milhaud, Composer
2013 Ludger Boeckenhoff Audite Musikproduktion 2013 Ludger Boeckenhoff Audite Musikproduktion
Donald Hunsberger, Director - Tetsuri Kaneko, Producer - Eastman Wind Ensemble, Performer - Colin Matthews, Edited By - GUSTAV HOLST (1874-1934), Composer
(P) 1992 SONY BMG MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT
Philip Clark looks at works inspired by the timbral possibilities of wind instruments In this issue’s Musician and Score, Trevor Pinnock enthuses about the Gran Partita, Mozart’s inventive writing for a 13-piece wind ensemble continually catching him by surprise. Whether any of the composers included here consciously modelled anything after Mozart’s groundbreaking work is arguable; but all this exploratory music finds something fresh and wonderful from within the shape-shifting timbral possibilities of wind instruments. Berlioz’s Grande symphonie funèbre et triomphale (1840) was apparently cut-and-pasted together in a couple of days from bottom-drawer sketches, mainly because Berlioz was indecently keen to bank his commission fee – but his fascination with wind sonority is clear for all to hear. Kagel aimed the satire of his caustic 10 Marches to Miss the Victory at precisely the sort of triumphalist nationalism Berlioz was evoking – a wickedly funny burlesque. Holst’s Suite was the first through-composed piece for military band, a British institution that had hitherto lent heavily on transcription, while Finnissy’s Giant Abstract Samba is the nearest he’s come to creating an Ebony Concerto. The Stravinsky, Messiaen and Xenakis works, meanwhile, repurpose longstanding harmonic and timbral obsessions, their music overriding what lesser composers might consider to be a reduced orchestral palette. This is visionary music that, like Mozart’s, just happens to be for winds.
Why buy on Qobuz...
Stream or download your music
Buy an album or an individual track. Or listen to our entire catalogue with our high-quality unlimited streaming subscriptions.
The downloaded files belong to you, without any usage limit. You can download them as many times as you like.
Choose the format best suited for you
Download your purchases in a wide variety of formats (FLAC, ALAC, WAV, AIFF...) depending on your needs.
Listen to your purchases on our apps
Download the Qobuz apps for smartphones, tablets and computers, and listen to your purchases wherever you go.