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SHOSTAKOVICH VIOLIN CONCE

IBRAGIMOVA, ALINA

VLADIMIR JUROWSKI/STATE ACADEMIC SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA RUS

CD   1 disc(s)   05-06-2020
Classical | Violin

In stock Levertijd : +/- 1 - 2 werkdagen (voorraad: 1 item)

€ 19.95 € 22.95
Extra info: VLADIMIR JUROWSKI/STATE ACADEMIC SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA RUS
Maatschappij: Play it again Sam
Label: HYPERION
Barcode: 0034571283135
Artikelcode: Y93138
Suffix - prefix: 68313 CDA

Alina Ibragimova (violin) & State Academic Symphony Orchestra of Russia 'Evgeny Svetlanov', Vladimir Jurowski

The prospect of hearing Alina Ibragimova in two of the most important concertos written for the violin is in itself irresistibly enticing, but Shostakovich a?cionados will also welcome an opportunity to hear the rarely performed original opening to the Burlesque of No 1, subsequently made less fearsome for the soloist at the request of the work’s dedicatee, David Oistrakh.

Alina Ibragimova (violin) & State Academic Symphony Orchestra of Russia 'Evgeny Svetlanov', Vladimir Jurowski

The prospect of hearing Alina Ibragimova in two of the most important concertos written for the violin is in itself irresistibly enticing, but Shostakovich a?cionados will also welcome an opportunity to hear the rarely performed original opening to the Burlesque of No 1, subsequently made less fearsome for the soloist at the request of the work’s dedicatee, David Oistrakh.

Shostakovich:
 Violin Concerto No. 1 in A minor, Op. 99
 Violin Concerto No. 2 in C sharp minor, Op. 129

"Ibragimova is the latest to make you think you’ve never heard [the First Concerto] played better, and her intense relationship with Vladimir Jurowski and the current incarnation of Yevgeny Svetlanov’s ‘orchestra with a voice’, making just as compelling a case for the sequel concerto, is supernaturally fine-tuned…Above all it’s the massive cadenza where Ibragimova goes to the limits, not afraid of making ugly and terrifying sounds."
BBC Music Magazine - July 2020 *****

"If there’s one factor above all that sets these performances apart it’s the osmosis between soloist and conductor. There’s a musical and intellectual friction going on here and it has to do with the balance between head and heart...Ibragimova’s playing has an unvarnished truth about it. It’s the kind of playing that looks you unblinkingly in the eye and tells it like it is. She’s not afraid to ‘invade your space’ or apply pressure to the sound until its rawness is almost unbearable."
Gramophone Magazine - July 2020