Category: Rock

In A Flat Major (Allegretto) - Ingrid Fliter, Frédéric Chopin - Preludes (SACD)

8 thoughts on “ In A Flat Major (Allegretto) - Ingrid Fliter, Frédéric Chopin - Preludes (SACD)

  1. Chopin: Preludes (SACD review) Ingrid Fliter, piano. Linn Records CKD The last time I reviewed a disc from Argentinian-born pianist Ingrid Fliter, she was playing Chopin's piano concertos and doing a very good job with them. She is above all a most sensitive and elegant pianist, and as such she makes the perfect interpreter of music by the Author: John J. Puccio.
  2. Unul dintre primele magazine de muzică din țară. CATALOG DE PRODUSE PENTRU COLECTIONARI. Vindem rarități și produse în exclusivitate.
  3. LINN CKD SACD [] Ingrid Fliter has made a name for herself as a Chopin player, since the appearance of a pair of discs in on EMI and the two concertos in on Linn. This new disc from Linn has already collected the sort of praise that can only increase her reputation as an interpreter of the Polish master.
  4. Award-winning pianist Ingrid Fliter performs Chopin's Op, a poetic collection of great emotional power and unrivalled artistic quality which demands high virtuosity. Side 1 Op. No. 1 in C Major (Agitato).
  5. Ingrid Fliter / Jun Märkl / Scottish Chamber Orchestra ~ Frédéric Chopin: Piano Concertos. Piano Concerto No. 1 in E minor, Op. 11; Piano Concerto No. 2 in F minor, Op. 21; June 7–9, Linn Records: Ingrid Fliter ~ Frédéric Chopin: Preludes.
  6. Given Ingrid Fliter’s past penchant for extroverted and even capricious Chopin playing, one might assume that she’d take the wildly contrasted Preludes Op. 28 on a joyride. Instead, she often undersells the music in a respectful, restrained, and rather earthbound manner.
  7. Since winning the silver medal at the Frederic Chopin Competition in Warsaw, Ingrid Fliter has built a reputation as a first-rate Chopin interpreter.. Here she joins with the Scottish Chamber Orchestra, celebrating its 40th anniversary year, and conducted by Jun Märkl for an outstanding set of the great - and fiendishly hard to play - piano concertos by the great composer.
  8. The static atmosphere of the opening (a wandering melody floating upon an unchanging D-flat major background) is broken up by the unexpected intrusion of the minor subdominant a few bars later. The powerful main cadence of the piece (near to its end, but not actually the final cadence) is surely one of the most glorious moments in Chopin's.

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