Qobuz Store wallpaper
Categories:
Cart 0

Your cart is empty

Claus Peter Flor|Dvorák: Symphony No. 8 - The Golden Spinning Wheel - Scherzo Capriccioso

Dvorák: Symphony No. 8 - The Golden Spinning Wheel - Scherzo Capriccioso

Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra - Claus Peter Flor

Digital booklet

Available in
logo Hi-Res
24-Bit 48.0 kHz - Stereo

Unlimited Streaming

Listen to this album in high quality now on our apps

Start my trial period and start listening to this album

Enjoy this album on Qobuz apps with your subscription

Subscribe

Enjoy this album on Qobuz apps with your subscription

Digital Download

Purchase and download this album in a wide variety of formats depending on your needs.

Antonín Dvorák's Symphony No. 8 in G major, Op. 88, with its peppy, very Czech finale theme with the blaring horns, is generally taken to be among his most genial works. But that's not how the composer himself saw it. He said his intention was "to write a work different from my other symphonies, with individual ideas worked out in a new manner." Critics at the time got this, positively or negatively, and it's the work's formal variety that comes under the scrutiny of conductor Claus Peter Flor in this BIS release. BIS has had good luck recording out-of-the-Western-mainstream Southeast Asian orchestras, and they continue the streak here with Flor's Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra, a group that was founded in 1997 and provides hope for the future of the core classical repertory to anyone who is looking for it. There is nothing in the playing to indicate that you are not listening to an orchestra from a major European city. But it's Flor's quick, astringent readings that are the real news. The fuzzy nationalist sentiment that has been attached to Dvorák's music ever since the beginnings of his popularity in England and America is generally weeded out. The result confirms the comparison of the work by annotator Jean-Pascal Vachon to Mahler's Symphony No. 1 ("Titan"): Dvorák's work comes across as a panorama of scenes slightly distantly observed. It's a fascinating take on the work. You may miss the warmth, and when you listen to the more explicitly programmatic tone poem Zlaty Kolovrat (The Golden Spinning Wheel), Op. 109, you may miss some evocativeness. But there's no shortage of recordings of this work, and a really fresh one certainly deserves a hearing. Another bonus is the comparatively rare Scherzo capriccioso, Op. 66, which rings down the curtain. The music was well recorded at the orchestra's home, the Dewan Philharmonic PETRONAS hall in Kuala Lumpur (Muddy Confluence).
© TiVo

More info

Dvorák: Symphony No. 8 - The Golden Spinning Wheel - Scherzo Capriccioso

Claus Peter Flor

launch qobuz app I already downloaded Qobuz for Windows / MacOS Open

download qobuz app I have not downloaded Qobuz for Windows / MacOS yet Download the Qobuz app

You are currently listening to samples.

Listen to over 80 million songs with an unlimited streaming plan.

Listen to this playlist and more than 80 million songs with our unlimited streaming plans.

From 12.50€/month

Symphony No. 8 in G major, Op. 88, B. 163 (Antonín Dvořák)

1
I. Allegro con brio
Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra
00:10:18

Claus Peter Flor, Conductor - Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra, Orchestra - Antonin Dvorak, Composer

(C) 2012 BIS (P) 2012 BIS

2
II. Adagio
Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra
00:10:40

Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra, Orchestra - Claus Peter Flor, Conductor - Antonin Dvorak, Composer

(C) 2012 BIS (P) 2012 BIS

3
III. Allegretto grazioso - Molto vivace
Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra
00:05:54

Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra, Orchestra - Claus Peter Flor, Conductor - Antonin Dvorak, Composer

(C) 2012 BIS (P) 2012 BIS

4
IV. Allegro ma non troppo
Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra
00:10:13

Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra, Orchestra - Claus Peter Flor, Conductor - Antonin Dvorak, Composer

(C) 2012 BIS (P) 2012 BIS

The Golden Spinning-Wheel, Op. 109, B. 197 (Antonín Dvořák)

5
The Golden Spinning-Wheel, Op. 109, B. 197
Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra
00:27:14

Claus Peter Flor, Conductor - Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra, Orchestra - Antonin Dvorak, Composer

(C) 2012 BIS (P) 2012 BIS

Scherzo capriccioso, Op. 66, B. 131 (Antonín Dvořák)

6
Scherzo capriccioso, Op. 66, B. 131
Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra
00:15:06

Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra, Orchestra - Claus Peter Flor, Conductor - Antonin Dvorak, Composer

(C) 2012 BIS (P) 2012 BIS

Album Description

Antonín Dvorák's Symphony No. 8 in G major, Op. 88, with its peppy, very Czech finale theme with the blaring horns, is generally taken to be among his most genial works. But that's not how the composer himself saw it. He said his intention was "to write a work different from my other symphonies, with individual ideas worked out in a new manner." Critics at the time got this, positively or negatively, and it's the work's formal variety that comes under the scrutiny of conductor Claus Peter Flor in this BIS release. BIS has had good luck recording out-of-the-Western-mainstream Southeast Asian orchestras, and they continue the streak here with Flor's Malaysian Philharmonic Orchestra, a group that was founded in 1997 and provides hope for the future of the core classical repertory to anyone who is looking for it. There is nothing in the playing to indicate that you are not listening to an orchestra from a major European city. But it's Flor's quick, astringent readings that are the real news. The fuzzy nationalist sentiment that has been attached to Dvorák's music ever since the beginnings of his popularity in England and America is generally weeded out. The result confirms the comparison of the work by annotator Jean-Pascal Vachon to Mahler's Symphony No. 1 ("Titan"): Dvorák's work comes across as a panorama of scenes slightly distantly observed. It's a fascinating take on the work. You may miss the warmth, and when you listen to the more explicitly programmatic tone poem Zlaty Kolovrat (The Golden Spinning Wheel), Op. 109, you may miss some evocativeness. But there's no shortage of recordings of this work, and a really fresh one certainly deserves a hearing. Another bonus is the comparatively rare Scherzo capriccioso, Op. 66, which rings down the curtain. The music was well recorded at the orchestra's home, the Dewan Philharmonic PETRONAS hall in Kuala Lumpur (Muddy Confluence).
© TiVo

About the album

Improve this page

Qobuz logo Why buy on Qobuz...

On sale now...

Recomposed By Max Richter: Vivaldi, The Four Seasons

Max Richter

Beethoven : 9 Symphonies (1963)

Herbert von Karajan

Beethoven : 9 Symphonies (1963) Herbert von Karajan

Beethoven : Symphonies n°5 & n°7

Carlos Kleiber

Songs From The Big Chair

Tears For Fears

Songs From The Big Chair Tears For Fears
More on Qobuz
By Claus Peter Flor

Franck: Symphony in D Minor, FWV 48 & Symphonic Variations, FWV 46

Claus Peter Flor

Bedrich Smetana : Ma Vlast (Ma Patrie / My Fatherland)

Claus Peter Flor

Mendelssohn / Walpurgisnacht

Claus Peter Flor

Mendelssohn / Walpurgisnacht Claus Peter Flor

Mendelssohn: A Midsummer Night's Dream: Classic Library Series

Claus Peter Flor

Hochzeitsmarsch (Wedding March)

Claus Peter Flor

Playlists

You may also like...

J.S. Bach: Harpsichord Concertos, Vol. 3

Francesco Corti

Exiles

Max Richter

Exiles Max Richter

Sibelius: Complete Symphonies

Klaus Mäkelä

Old Friends New Friends

Nils Frahm

Nightscapes

Magdalena Hoffmann

Nightscapes Magdalena Hoffmann
In your panoramas...
Undervalued: a Look Back on Female Composers

From Sappho of Mytilene to Kaija Saariaho and Clara Schumann, several women have managed to break through the macho codes of the milieu and become composers. While the classical music landscape has been largely dominated by men in recent centuries, the work of their female colleagues, whether pioneers or contemporaries, is just as fascinating. Here we put eleven undervalued figures of female composition in the spotlight.

Bernard Haitink, a Prophet in his Own Land

The great Dutch conductor who died recently at the venerable age of 92 proved the old adage wrong. Recognised by his peers throughout his own country from his youth, Bernard Haitink spent most of his vast career in the Netherlands, first conducting the Dutch Radio Orchestra and then the prestigious Concertgebouw in Amsterdam for 27 years, with whom he made many legendary recordings for PHILIPS, DECCA and EMI CLASSICS, including more than 450 recordings of a wide range of composers, among which Bruckner and Mahler enjoy pride of place.

The Paradox of Esa-Pekka Salonen’s Studio

Esa-Pekka Salonen is an acclaimed finnish conductor and prolific composer. With over 60 albums under his belt, he has heavily contributed to the history of musical interpretation. This is an interview with an exceptional musician, who discusses his unique approach to working on classical music in the studio.

In the news...