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Prom 9: Beethoven Cycle Symphonies Nos. 1 & 2 Beethoven - Symphony No. 2 in D major 1 - Adagio molto Allegro con brio 2 - Larghetto 3 - Scherzo: Allegro 4 - Allegro molto WestEastern Divan Orchestra Daniel Barenboim, conductor Royal Albert Hall, 20 July 2012
Subscribe to our channel and be the first to see more classical concerts in HD! Rachmaninov: Symfonie no.2 op. 27 Radio Filharmonisch Orkest o.l.v. Eivind Gullberg Jensen Opname/recorded: 3 oktober 2010, in het Concertgebouw te Amsterdam. 1. Largo. Allegro moderato - 00:35 2. Scherzo (allegro molto) - 21:06 3. Adagio - 31:33 4. Allegro vivace - 47:00
A frenzy of timbres: Sergei Rachmaninoff's Symphony No. 2 in E minor, Op. 27, performed by the Sächsische Staatskapelle Dresden under the baton of Antonio Pappano. The concert took place in the Semperoper Dresden in 2018. The second symphony by Russian composer Sergei Rachmaninoff (1873 - 1943) could also be called his "Dresden Symphony" since Rachmaninoff wrote the symphonic work in 1906/07 in Dresden, where his family had spent the winter months for three consecutive years. The premiere of Symphony No. 2 took place again in St. Petersburg in 1908 under the composer's direction and was a great success, which Rachmaninoff was in dire need of, since the premiere of his first symphony in 1897 had been a debacle and had plunged him into depression and a deep creative crisis. All the more astonishing was the great success he had with his 2nd Symphony. This may be due, on the one hand, to the balance that characterizes the form of each of the four movements. But above all, it is the symphony's tonal colours that give it an incomparable radiance. Through lush orchestration and varied combinations of instrumental groups, the orchestra's tonal possibilities come into their own. In the past, Rachmaninoff's Symphony No. 2 was often performed in an abridged version. Here, the Staatskapelle Dresden plays it completely authentically – in its unabridged original version and at the location of its creation. (00:00) Rachmaninoff: Symphony No. 2 in E minor, Op. 27 (00:25) I. Largo - Allegro moderato (19:23) II. Allegro molto (29:50) III Adagio (44:19) IV. Allegro vivace © EuroArts Music International Watch more concerts in your personal concert hall: 🤍 Subscribe to DW Classical Music: 🤍 #Rachmaninoff #StaatskapelleDresden #AntonioPappano
Recorded live at the Lucerne Festival, Summer 2003 Culture and Convention Centre Lucerne, 21 August 2003 Eteri Gvazava - soprano Anna Larsson - mezzo-soprano Orfeón Donostiarra José Antonio Sainz Alfaro - chorus master Lucerne Festival Orchestra Claudio Abbado - conductor Chapters: 0:00 Gustav Mahler: Symphony No. 2 "Resurrection" 1:37 I. Allegro maestoso 22:26 II. Andante moderato 32:18 III. [Scherzo] In ruhig fließender Bewegung 43:38 IV. Urllicht. Sehr feierlich, aber schlicht 48:42 V. Im Tempo des Scherzo. Wild herausfahrend - "Auferstehn" Resurrection in Lucerne Lucerne Festival. 21 August 2003, 7.30 pm. The atmosphere in the large concert hall in the spectacular, steel and glass Culture and Convention Centre built on the shore of Lake Lucerne by the French star architect Jean Nouvel is electric. The event was sold out months ago. Here and there a throat is softly cleared, people settle in their seats, their faces alert and expectant. At last, doors open and the members of the newly founded Lucerne Festival Orchestra come on to the platform. There are many very well-known faces: the clarinettist Sabine Meyer and Emmanuel Pahud, the fleet-fingered first flute from the Berliner Philharmoniker, Natalie Gutman among the cellists, members of the Hagen and Alban Berg Quartets among the rank and file of strings, and other players include Albrecht Mayer (oboe), Kolya Blacher (violin) and Wolfram Christ (viola). Lucerne en fête What kind of orchestra is this, formed of the most famous instrumentalists, the most celebrated chamber-music players, the most experienced soloists from the world's best orchestras? With Claudio Abbado to conduct it, chief conductor of the Berliner Philharmoniker up until the previous year, for whom the Lucerne Festival Orchestra is the realization of a wholly personal dream? One answer, at least, is obvious: lt is an orchestra of superlatives. "After this first appearance", the press agreed, "there can be no argument: orchestral cultivation of this calibre is scarcely to be heard anywhere else." The Lucerne Festival has a long tradition of generating its own orchestras. The best remembered is probably the Swiss Festival Orchestra, which assembled "the best orchestral musicians of Switzerland" (to quote the Original memorandum of association) to give the concerts that formed the festival's backbone every year from 1943 to 1993. But the idea of an elite orchestra goes back further, to the summer of 1938. This was the year in which Arturo Toscanini dissociated himself from the Salzburg Festival for political reasons; a handpicked orchestra was formed for him to conduct in Lucerne (the members of the legendary Busch Quartet, banned frorn playing in Germany, sat at the first desks of the string section) and his "concert de gala" marked the moment when Lucerne was new-born as a festival city.
00:46 - Beethoven: Symphony no. 2 in D major, op. 36 Wiener Philharmoniker Conducted by Christian Thielemann Classic Archive, 2020
Rachmaninov - Symphony No. 2 Op. 27 III. Adagio: Adagio (in A Major) London Symphony Orchestra conducted by Gennadi Rozhdestvensky mp3: 🤍 or 🤍
Symphony No 2 in D Major, op 36 by Ludwig van Beethoven 1. Adagio molto-Allegro con brio 2. Larghetto 3. Scherzo: Allegro-Trio 4. Allegro molto Philharmonia Orchestra Herbert von Karajan, conductor London, 13. & 23.XI.1953
Beethoven: Symphony no. 2 in D major, op. 36 Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra Conducted by Iván Fischer
슈만 교향곡 2번 3악장 | 행복디자이너 김승기의 풍경이 있는 힐링 음악 오늘 힐링 음악은 그 주인공에게 나는 많은 수식어를 붙일 수 밖에 없습니다. 피아노의 파가니니가 되겠다며 손가락 부상으로 프란츠 리스트에게 그 자리를 내주었던 불운한 음악가, 딸 클라라와의 결혼을 반대하는 스승과 기나긴 소송 끝에 법정의 허락을 받아 결혼한 음악사에서 가장 빛나는 사랑의 음악가, 어린 시절에는 문학 소년이며 청년 시절에는 법학도이기도 했던 낭만파의 거장, 정신병원에서 그 많은 음들을 악보에 옮겨담지 못하는 쓸쓸함을 안고 클라라를 그리워하며 눈을 감았던 독일 츠비카우 태생 비운의 음악가 로베르트 슈만(1810-1856), 그가 고통 속에서도 처절한 몸부림으로 한 음 한 음을 악보에 적어내어 완성한 교향곡 제2번 3악장입니다. 16세에 빈 심포니 오케스트라를 지휘하여 데뷔한 헝가리 태생의 조지 셀(George Szell, 1897-1970)이 클리블랜드 필하모닉 오케스트라를 지휘합니다. 혼자 있는 시간에 편안한 자세로 앉아서, 네 다섯번 숨을 고른 다음 어깨에 들어간 힘을 빼고 풍경과 음악 소리에 몸을 잠시 맡겨보세요. 음악이 끝나고 그림이 사라지면 어느 새 힘있는 영혼을 다시 만나게 되실 거에요. 사람마다 달라서 또는 때에 따라서는 한 번에 되지 않기도 해요. 그러면 한 번 더 들어보거나 또는 다른 시간에 다시 들어보세요. ♬ 풍경이 있는 힐링 음악 | Classical Music for Self Healing & Self Motivation • 영 상 - 2023년 11월 24일 일출 풍경 by Samsung A34 Mobile Phone Frame Lapse Camera 서울 잠실올림픽공원아이파크아파트에서 타임랩스 촬영 1 frmae / 1sec • 음 악 - Robert Schumann - Symphony No.2 3rd Mov. Adagio espressivo • 음 원 - Sony Classical 9699 89382 2001 SACD 3d track ripping into wav conductor George Szell with The Cleveland Orchestra, 1960 Recorded at Severance Hall, Cleveland, Ohio on 24th October, 1960 • 에디터 - Photo & Music mixed with Microsoft ClipChamp Software • 편 집 - 행복디자이너 김승기 ⓒ HomoNovus • 𝐂𝐨𝐧𝐭𝐚𝐜𝐭 homonovus2056🤍gmail.com
Ludwig van Beethoven: 2. Sinfonie ∙ (Auftritt) 00:00 ∙ I. Adagio – Allegro con brio 00:32 II. Larghetto 12:52 ∙ III. Scherzo. Allegro 23:47 ∙ IV. Allegro molto 27:42 ∙ hr-Sinfonieorchester – Frankfurt Radio Symphony ∙ Andrés Orozco-Estrada, Dirigent ∙ Ludwig van ... ∙ Alte Oper Frankfurt, 15. April 2016 ∙ Website: 🤍 ∙ Facebook: 🤍
Sergei Rachmaninoff: Symphony No. 2 in E minor, Op. 27 (with Score) Composed: 1906-08 Conductor: Mikhail Pletnev Orchestra: Russian National Orchestra 00:00 1. Largo - Allegro moderato (E minor) 16:32 2. Allegro molto (A minor) 26:32 3. Adagio (A major) 38:42 4. Allegro vivace (E major) By 1906, the time when Rachmaninov began work of the Second Symphony, he had become not only a well-known pianist and conductor, but a composer of considerable renown. Ten years before, however, the abject failure of his First Symphony had robbed him of his confidence and plunged him into a dark depression. Unable to compose for the next three years, he finally sought the help of Dr. Nicolai Dahl at the behest of relatives. Dahl used the then-new technique of hypnotism, which rapidly restored the composer's confidence. Shortly after his therapeutic sessions with Dahl, Rachmaninov produced his popular Second Piano Concerto. It must have been with some trepidation, though, that he started work on the Second Symphony, memories of the fate of the First undoubtedly still lingering in his mind. Indeed, after composing the first draft of this symphony in 1906-1907, Rachmaninov declared his dissatisfaction with it; he would remark that it was not in his nature to compose symphonies. Nevertheless, he forced himself to rework the piece, and on February 8, 1908, he led the first performance in St. Petersburg. It was enthusiastically received, and by the end of the year, Rachmaninov was awarded the Glinka prize for his new work. The Symphony opens with a brooding Largo introduction, drenched in mystery and ethereality; it features a motto theme that returns in various guises throughout the symphony. The agitated main theme (Allegro moderato) is followed by an alternate, more ecstatic melody, and then a rather stormy development section. The movement is quite long, especially when as is now the practice the exposition repeat is taken. The second movement Scherzo offers a vigorous theme of seemingly brighter mood than that of most of the music in the opening panel. Yet, it is derived from the Dies irae theme, used in the Roman Catholic mass for the dead a theme which Rachmaninov used in almost every major composition he wrote. There is a lovely alternate melody, which is related to the motto appearing in the symphony's introduction. The third movement (Adagio) opens a with a descending theme on strings, one of the composer's loveliest and most memorable creations. There follows an equally attractive melody on clarinet and another for violins and oboe. While to many this movement represents impassioned love music, to others it is profoundly meditative in its warm religiosity. No program was ever attached to the movement or to the Symphony by the composer. The Allegro vivace finale is happy and triumphant in its luminous main theme, and features a lushly orchestrated, beautiful alternate melody, similar in its ecstatic demeanor to several from the preceding movements. The coda brings on an all-conquering triumphant ending, resolving any lingering doubts spawned by the work's earlier darker elements. A typical performance of the complete version of the Second Symphony, first movement repeat included, lasts about an hour. Many recordings up to the 1970s, and even a few years beyond, included cuts, eliminating as much as 20 minutes from the score. Rachmaninov himself had been convinced in the early '30s to make cuts in the work, and in the end sanctioned nearly 20 in all. Most performances and recordings of the work today are faithful to Rachmaninov's original score. (🤍
Watch the Oslo Philharmonic perform Sergei Rachmaninoff's Symphony No. 2 with chief conductor Vasily Petrenko in Oslo Concert Hall on 31st October 2014. I. Largo - Allegro Moderato 0:00 II. Allegro molto 19:18 III. Adagio 29:30 IV. Allegro vivace 44:34 Production: Les Film Jack Fébus Film director: François René Martin Subscribe to our channel at 🤍 Read about our concerts: 🤍 Listen to us on Spotify: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 #classicalmusic #orchestra #symphony #rachmaninoff #rachmaninoffsymphony2
Ludwig van Beethoven: - Symphony No.2 in D major, Op.36: • I. Adagio molto - Allegro con brio (00:07) • II. Larghetto (10:31) • III. Scherzo [Allegro - Trio] (20:51) • IV. Allegro molto (24:53) - Conductor: Herbert von Karajan - Orchestra: Berliner Philharmoniker
A performance steeped in history: Johannes Brahms' Symphony No. 2 in D major, Op. 73, as played by the Leipzig Gewandhaus Orchestra under the baton of Kurt Masur, in the St. Nicholas Church, Leipzig, October 9, 2009. This concert, bearing the theme of '20 Years Since the Peaceful Revolution', commemorates October 9, 1989 – the date when over 70,000 people gathered in Leipzig, the GDR’s second-largest city, to protest for democracy and increased freedom. Kurt Masur was among those calling for non-violence. On that tense evening, the Gewandhaus Orchestra also played Johannes Brahms’ (1833 - 1897) second symphony, under Masur's direction. On account of its cheerful and lyrical mood, Brahms' second symphony is also known as the 'Pastorale'. Just as Beethoven evoked idyllic, rural scenes in his 'Pastorale', Brahms wrote his Symphony No. 2 with a view of the budding landscapes of Carinthia, where he was staying in 1877. The premiere of the symphony was held in Vienna, in December of that same year, and was a resounding success. (00:00) I. Allegro non troppo (16:07) II. Adagio non troppo (25:24) III. Allegretto grazioso (31:19) IV. Allegro con spirito © EuroArts Music International Watch more concerts in your personal concert hall: 🤍 Subscribe to DW Classical Music: 🤍 #Brahms #Masur #Symphony2
Ludwig van Beethoven's Symphony No. 2 performed by the Oslo Philharmonic with conductor Mariss Jansons in Oslo Concert Hall in January 1988. #classicalmusic #concert #beethoven #symphony I. Adagio molto - Allegro con brio 0:30 II. Larghetto 11:17 III. Scherzo: Allegro 24:23 IV. Allegro molto 28:30 Recording by NRK. (Used with permission.) Subscribe to our channel at 🤍 Read about our concerts: 🤍 Listen to us on Spotify: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍
🎵 Buy the album on the Official Halidon Music Store: 🤍 🎧 Stream it on Spotify: 🤍 These tracks are available for sync licensing in web video productions, corporate videos, films, ads and music compilations. For business inquiries and licensing please contact info🤍halidononline.com 👉 The HalidonMusic Sync Licensing platform is now live at 🤍 📧 Subscribe to our newsletter and get a 50% discount for 10 days: 🤍 Ludwig van Beethoven Symphony No. 2 in D major, Op. 36 I. Adagio molto - Allegro con brio II. Larghetto III. Scherzo. Allegro - Trio IV. Allegro molto Metamorphose String Orchestra Conductor: Pavel Lyubomudrov Beethoven's Second Symphony was mostly written during Beethoven's stay at Heiligenstadt in 1802, at a time when his deafness was becoming more pronounced and he began to realize that it might be incurable. The work was premiered in the Theater an der Wien in Vienna on 5 April 1803, and was conducted by the composer. Beethoven wrote the Second Symphony without a standard minuet; instead, a scherzo took its place, giving the composition even greater scope and energy. The scherzo and the finale are filled with Beethovenian musical jokes, which shocked the sensibilities of many contemporary critics. One Viennese critic for the Zeitung fuer die elegante Welt (Newspaper for the Elegant World) famously wrote of the Symphony that it was "a hideously writhing, wounded dragon that refuses to die, but writhing in its last agonies and, in the fourth movement, bleeding to death." ABOUT THE ORCHESTRA Captivating, soul-stirring performances of classical and contemporary music. The Metamorphose String Orchestra, founded in 2015 by conductor Pavel Lyubomudrov, has been taking the Belarusian music scene by storm with a series of critically acclaimed concerts – and now has its eye on Europe. Exquisitely blending creativity, tradition and musicianship, the Orchestra’s performances exude a deep love and understanding of music. With a constantly-changing repertoire that spans from Baroque to original arrangements of popular music and contemporary Belarusian composers, the Orchestra proves true to its name: experimentation is in its DNA. Conductor Pavel Lyubomudrov, a graduate of the St. Petersburg State Conservatory and a pupil of Honoured Artist of the Russian Federation Alexander Vasilyevich Alekseev, has filled the Orchestra’s ranks with some of the country’s finest musicians. Alumni of the St. Petersburg, Moscow Conservatoires have joined him on his artistic journey, sharing stages with renowned soloists such as cellists Mikael Samsonov (Germany) and Antonio Mostacci (Italy), violinists Lisa Jacobs (Netherlands) and Andrey Baranov (Switzerland), oboist Juan Manuel García-Cano (Spain), flutist Maria Fedotova and pianist Stanislav Soloviev (Russia), among others. “Music changes lives”, is the firm belief of Pavel Lyubomudrov. “By taking people into a region beyond words, it helps them connect with themselves – and others – on the highest, purest emotional level”. Thank you so much for watching this video by Halidon Music channel, we hope you enjoyed it! Don't forget to share it and subscribe to our channel 🤗 All the best classical music ever on Halidon Music Youtube Channel: The Best Classical Music Playlist Mix, The Best Classical Music For Studying, Classical Music For Reading, Classical Music For Concentration, Classical Music for Sleeping and Relaxation, Instrumental Music, Background Music, Opera Music, Piano, Violin & Orchestral Masterpieces by the greatest composers of all time. The very best of Mozart, Beethoven, Bach, Chopin, Vivaldi, Mahler, Rossini, Strauss, Verdi, Chopin, Bach, Brahms, Ravel, Grieg Ravel, Dvorák... #beethoven #classicalmusic #live
Jean Sibelius: 2. Sinfonie D-Dur op. 43 ∙ I. Allegretto ∙ II. Tempo andante, ma rubato – Andante sostenuto – Allegro – Andante sostenuto III. Vivacissimo – Lento e soave – Tempo primo – Lento e soave – Largamente ∙ IV. Finale. Allegro moderato ∙ hr-Sinfonieorchester – Frankfurt Radio Symphony ∙ Susanna Mälkki, Dirigentin ∙ hr-Sinfoniekonzert ∙ Alte Oper Frankfurt, 17. Mai 2019 ∙ Website: 🤍 ∙ Facebook: 🤍
Gustavo Dudamel leads the Simón Bolívar Symphony Orchestra of Venezuela in a performance of Beethoven Symphony No. 2 at the Palau de la Música Catalana in Barcelona, Spain in March 2017. Mvt I - 🤍 Mvt II - 🤍 Mvt III - 🤍 Mvt IV - 🤍 For more information, visit: 🤍 - Website: 🤍 Dudamel Foundation: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 Apple Music: 🤍 Tidal: 🤍 Deutsche Grammophon: 🤍
Performed by the Du Bois Orchestra on June 11th, 2021 at Longy School of Music's Pickman Hall Artistic Director - Dominique Hoskin Please consider donating to our gofundme campaign at 🤍 or our fractured atlas at 🤍 To find out more about the Du Bois Orchestra or to attend one of our concerts, please visit our website at 🤍
The Oslo Philharmonic with conductor Vasily Petrenko perform Sergei Rachmaninoff's Symphony No. 2 in Elbphilharmonie in Hamburg on 15th October 2019. I. Largo - Allegro moderato 0:22 II. Allegro molto 20:08 III. Adagio 30:40 IV. Allegro vivace 45:58 Produced by Elbphilharmonie Hamburg and the Oslo Philharmonic Audio: NDR Kultur 2019 Licensed by Studio Hamburg Enterprises GmbH Subscribe to our channel at 🤍 Read about our concerts: 🤍 Listen to us on Idagio: 🤍 Listen to us on Spotify: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 #classicalmusic #rachmaninoff #symphony #orchestra #elbphilharmonie
Frankfurt Radio Symphony and Frankfurt Radio Big Band live! hr-Sinfonieorchster – Frankfurt Radio Symphony Semyon Bychkov, Conductor Ludwig van Beethoven: Symphony No. 2 D major op. 36 (Appearance) 00:00 I. Adagio – Allegro con brio 00:12 II. Larghetto 12:54 III. Scherzo. Allegro 23:30 IV. Allegro molto 27:54 hr-Sendesaal Frankfurt, 27 May 2020 Note: In accordance with the current restrictions imposed by the Corona pandemic in Germany, this livestream series currently only features ensembles up to chamber orchestral size. The required minimum distances are respected. Streaming is also carried out in a reduced setting. Hinweis: Entsprechend den derzeit geltenden Einschränkungen im Rahmen der Corona-Pandemie in Deutschland treten in dieser Livestream-Reihe aktuell nur Ensembles bis kammerorchestraler Größe auf. Die erforderlichen Mindestabstände werden dabei respektiert. Auch das Streaming erfolgt in einem reduzierten Setting.
Ludwig van Beethoven: Symphony No. 2 in D major, Op. 36 (with Score) Composed: 1800 - 02 Conductor: Karl Böhm Orchestra: Vienna Philharmonic 00:00 1. Adagio molto - Allegro con brio (D major) 10:31 2. Larghetto (A major) 23:58 3. Scherzo: Allegro - Trio (D major) 28:10 4. Allegro molto (D major) Measured against the hot-wired First Symphony, the heroic Third, and the heaven-storming Fifth all of them written between 1799 and 1808 Beethoven's Second is a relaxed work in greater part, akin to the Fourth and Sixth symphonies. This has prompted music listeners ever since to wonder how he could have created a work as buoyant as No. 2 at a time when his worsening deafness had been diagnosed as incurable and irreversible. The work came to term in 1802 from sketches organized the previous year. Likelier than not, it reflects several happy months in the rural retreat of Heiligenstadt, on the recommendation of an otologist. From one window in his isolated cottage he could see eastward to the Danube, and beyond. Outside, he roamed the fields and surrounding woods freely, yet his mood was "morose" according to Ferdinand Ries, the devoted pupil who visited him there. Beethoven introduced the new symphony at Vienna on April 5, 1803, at a mammoth Akademie in the Theater an der Wien, along with the Third Piano Concerto (completed in 1800), a new oratorio, Christ on the Mount of Olives, and a repeat performance of the First Symphony from 1800. In the third movement of No. 2, the word scherzo appeared symphonically for the first time, although it retained a song and trio form, and was built on the sudden juxtapositions of loud and soft, with changes in their patterns just when he'd seemed to settle on one. The scoring, however, continued to employ traditional pairs of winds and brass, timpani, and strings. An Adagio molto introduction anticipates the soft-loud contrasts that explode like Chinese firecrackers two movements later, although the sound and shape of it recall Haydn. The exposition begins in measure 35, with a main subject of Mozartian levitation, but thereafter Beethoven asserts his own less courtly and more confrontational personality. As in the First Symphony, he wrote the first, second, and fourth movements in sonata form. The longest of them is this A major Larghetto in triple meter, if all the repeats are observed. Finding an accommodating tempo can pose problems: largo, after all, means "broad," the slowest tempo in music. Larghetto is a diminutive form i.e., not as slow but how slow (or not slow) remains the conductor's call. After Beethoven's surprises in (as well as of) the scherzo, he chortles throughout a finale marked Allegro molto, mostly at his own syncopated jokes. They begin in the first measure and don't let up till the double-bar. Many of his contemporaries were shocked, and several reviled him in print. One Viennese critic, after a repeat performance in 1804, called Symphony No. 2 "a crass monster, a hideously writhing, wounded dragon that refuses to die and, though bleeding in the finale, furiously thrashes about with its stiffened tail." One should always keep posterity in mind whenever a spiky new piece tempts us to dismiss it without a trial (whereas easy-listening pieces tend to spoil as quickly as unrefrigerated seafood, and most should). (🤍
Gustav Mahler: Symphony No. 2 ("Resurrection") (with Score) Composed: 1888-94, rev.1903 Soprano: Juliane Banse Mezzo-soprano: Cornelia Kallisch Conductor: Michael Gielen Orchestra: SWR Symphonieorchester Chorus: EuropaChorAkademie 00:00 1. Allegro maestoso (C minor) 22:16 2. Andante moderato (A-flat major) 32:32 3. In ruhig fliessender Bewegung (C minor) 42:56 4. "Urlicht" (D-flat major) 47:57 5. In Tempo des Scherzos (F minor – E-flat major) The Symphony No. 2 in C minor by Gustav Mahler, known as the Resurrection Symphony, was written between 1888 and 1894, and first performed in 1895. This symphony was one of Mahler's most popular and successful works during his lifetime. It was his first major work that established his lifelong view of the beauty of afterlife and resurrection. In this large work, the composer further developed the creativity of "sound of the distance" and creating a "world of its own", aspects already seen in his First Symphony. The work has a duration of 80 to 90 minutes, and is conventionally labelled as being in the key of C minor; the New Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians labels the work's tonality as C minor–E♭ major. It was voted the fifth-greatest symphony of all time in a survey of conductors carried out by the BBC Music Magazine.
Provided to YouTube by Universal Music Group Rachmaninoff: Symphony No. 2 in E Minor, Op. 27 - III. Adagio · Berliner Philharmoniker · Lorin Maazel Rachmaninov: 3 Symphonies ℗ 1983 Deutsche Grammophon GmbH, Berlin Released on: 1996-01-01 Producer: Hanno Rinke Producer, Recording Producer: Wolfgang Stengel Studio Personnel, Recording Engineer: Klaus Behrens Studio Personnel, Balance Engineer, Editor: Klaus Scheibe Composer: Sergei Rachmaninoff Auto-generated by YouTube.
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Full-length concert: 🤍 Ludwig van Beethoven: Symphony No. 2 / Claudio Abbado, conductor · Berliner Philharmoniker / Recorded at the Accademia Nazionale di Santa Cecilia, Rome, 12 February 2001 The Berliner Philharmoniker's Digital Concert Hall: 🤍 Subscribe to our newsletter: 🤍 Website of the Berliner Philharmoniker: 🤍
🎁 FREE - Accelerate your ear training, sight reading, and musicianship skills with this free mini-course: 🤍 Your journey towards musical mastery begins here... 🛤️ 🎻 Where to Start with Classical Music? - 🤍 🎼 The Training Ground for Next-Level Musicianship - 🤍 🎹 Learn the Art and Craft of Composing, and Develop Your Unique Musical Voice - 🤍 💖 Support this Channel - 🤍 💬 Join the Discord - 🤍 A Quick Guide to Beethoven's Symphony No. 2, Op. 36 in D major. This is part of the Quick Guide Series, which provides Quick Introductions to some of the Major works in Classical Music. While many people use classical music for studying, relaxing and relaxation, or sleeping, far fewer people actually enjoy listening actively. Due to the difficult state of music education, most people don't know how to follow a symphony, or how the best composers wrote and structured their works. While it has been proven that classical music can be beneficial to the mental development of babies and kids, I believe it has life enhancing qualities for all ages, and as an art form deserves to be shared, whether through outreach, or tutorials and lessons like these. Classical music, at its best, can be richly emotional, and I believe that its emotion can be unlocked by anyone willing to follow these guides through. The principles that I will go through apply to all music, whether live in concert or on CD or Spotify, and whether you're listening to Mozart, Bach, Beethoven, Handel, Brahms, Chopin, Wagner, Verdi, or Puccini, and whether listening to Renaissance, Baroque, Classical, Romantic, Orchestral, Choral, or Chamber music. Many programs suggest that learning an instrument such as the piano, violin, guitar, cello, oboe, clarinet, or singing in a choir, is crucial for music appreciation. Well I think these skills, as well as learning to read sheet music and training your ear, can be extremely useful, I believe that almost anyone can learn to enjoy classical music with minimal training and music theory. Therefore, this short series will be very light on music theory, and will only use it when necessary to highlight certain forms such as sonata, rondo, and other typical forms. While I originally got into classical music via movie scores and film composers such as Howard Shore, John Williams, and Hans Zimmer, I discovered this way of listening which has completely changed the way I approach and enjoy classical music. I hope through these videos I can share that with you. Please Subscribe if you want to see more like this, as well as video essays and analysis on movie music and classical music!
Bernard Haitink conducting the London Symphony Orchestra 2006
Gustav Mahler's Second Symphony is one of the most popular and well-loved symphonies today. What were his motivations and intentions for writing it? What is it about the narrative and emotion in the work that appeals to us more than a century later? Watch this video to find out! A production by Orchestra of the Music Makers. Animator: Hope Chung Narrator: Nicholas Papayano Script and Concept: Christopher Cheong Scriptwriters: Oliver Tan, Jordan Yoong Catch OMM's performance of Mahler' Second Symphony on: YouTube: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 iTunes: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍
Johannes Brahms: Symphony No. 2 in D major, Op. 73 (with Score) Composed: 1877 Conductor: Simon Rattle Orchestra: Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra 00:00 1. Allegro non troppo (D major) 15:26 2. Adagio non troppo (B major) 25:05 3. Allegretto grazioso (quasi andantino) (G major) 30:33 4. Allegro con spirito (D major) Brahms began working on the symphony in the summer of 1877 while staying in Pörtschach am Wörthersee (Carinthia). On September 17, 1877, he went to Lichtental near Baden-Baden, where Clara Schumann was and where he had completed Symphony No. 1 the previous summer. At this point the concept of the symphony was in place, the first movement and parts of the last (and probably the rest of the movements as well) were written down and played to close friends at the piano. The score was finished in mid-October. While Brahms worked on his first symphony for many years, the second symphony was completed in a relatively short time.
From La Salle Pleyel, 4 November 2010, Paavo Järvi goes North: Paavo Järvi conducts the Orchestre de Paris in a concert filled with Nordic composers. Watch the full concert: Paavo Järvi Goes North (Orchestra de Paris, 2010) Orchestre de Paris Paavo Järvi - conductor Subscribe to wocomoMUSIC: 🤍 Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 0:00 Jean Sibelius - Symphony No. 2 in D major, Op. 43 0:25 I. Allegretto 10:00 II. Tempo andante, ma rubato 25:05 III. Vivacissimo 31:09 IV. Finale: Allegro moderato © Licensed by Poorhouse International
Concertgebouworkest - Mariss Jansons, chief-conductor Ricarda Merbeth, soprano Bernarda Fink, mezzo soprano Netherlands Radio Choir, chief-conductor Celso Antunes
When Prokofiev was living in France in the 1920s he came under criticism for failing to write truly innovative or daring music; in the thrall of the fashionable Les Six, some charged that he was relying on older works to prop up his reputation. This unforgiving attitude toward the composer emerged when Honneger's Pacific 231, a work depicting the sounds and mechanistic rhythms of a locomotive fashioned in the so-called style mécanique had just scored a colossal triumph. Therefore, Prokofiev decided he would give Parisian audiences what they wanted or what he thought they wanted: a symphony constructed of "iron and steel." In the process he turned out one of his most dissonant and difficult major compositions, but also, despite its general neglect, one of his most rewarding. Structurally, the Symphony No. 2 is fashioned after Beethoven's last piano sonata: the first movement is an austere Allegro in sonata form, and the second a lengthy theme-and-variations scheme of considerable complexity and subtlety. While both were innovative works for their respective composers, there is no thematic or other musical similarity between them. Prokofiev's first movement main theme here is angular and long-breathed, racing along and seeming to aspire to grand expression one moment, then appearing to crush everything in its downward path the next. A chorale (3:25) is then introduced, but its underpinnings and orchestration are as mechanistic and brutal as anything else in the symphony. A development section (4:31) ensues, bringing on more sonic mayhem, with blaring brass and surging strings, yet producing music of startling innovation, not least because of Prokofiev's brilliant orchestration. The recapitulation (6:56) and coda (9:44) present the main material with some important changes, but the brazen tenor of the music remains. The whole movement rages on and on, with only one brief moment of rest in the middle. The second movement opens with a lovely, and by contrast, soothing melody on oboe that, like its counterpart in the first movement, is long-breathed, but with no hint of agitation. Six variations follow, each imaginatively conceived and ingeniously orchestrated, some recalling the dissonant nature of the opening movement. The last of these (Allegro moderato) allows for the return of a sinister motif from the first movement, and then builds to a crushing climax (33:08), where march-like chords slash and stomp angrily to finally bring on the peaceful return of the opening theme. The Symphony No. 2's premiere in Paris on June 6, 1925, in a performance led by Serge Koussevitsky was a failure, and Prokofiev later remarked, probably with tongue in cheek, that "neither I nor the audience understood anything in it." He planned to revise it, even assigning the opus number 136 to the projected endeavor, but died before he got around to it. 0:00 - Allegro ben articolato Theme and Variations: 11:04 - Theme: Andante 13:28 - Var. 1: L'istesso tempo 16:26 - Var. 2: Allegro non troppo 18:39 - Var. 3: Allegro 20:36 - Var. 4: Larghetto 26:24 - Var. 5: Allegro con brio 28:56 - Var. 6: Allegro moderato 33:52 - Theme Performed by the London Philharmonic Walter Weller, conductor
Listen to Noseda's new recording of Symphonies Nos 9 & 10 here: 🤍 Gianandrea Noseda conducts the London Symphony Orchestra in the second movement of Shostakovich Symphony No 10, filmed live at the Barbican Centre in London on Sunday 24 June 2018. Produced, directed and filmed by London Symphony Orchestra. Edited by Washmedia. Subscribe to the LSO's channel: 🤍 Subscribe to LSO newsletter: 🤍 Follow the LSO on: Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Apple Music: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍