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Gouvy : Requiem, Stabat Mater, Chamber Music, etc (3CDs)

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Name:Gouvy : Requiem, Stabat Mater, Chamber Music, etc (3CDs)

Total Size: 879.82 MB

Magnet: Magnet Link

Seeds: 2

Leechers: 5

Stream: Watch Online @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 2010-09-26 08:01:53 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2009-08-23 06:23:32



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Torrent_downloaded_from_Demonoid.com.txt (Size: 879.82 MB) (Files: 18)

 Torrent_downloaded_from_Demonoid.com.txt

0.05 KB

 Front_image.jpg

121.75 KB

 booklet.pdf

36.66 MB

 CD3_La musique de chambre_Les melodies

  Gouvy_CD3.log

2.19 KB

  Gouvy_CD3.cue

2.18 KB

  Gouvy_CD3.ape

304.80 MB

  Front_3.jpg

213.10 KB

  Back_3.jpg

329.72 KB

 CD2_Stabat Mater_Cantate Egill

  Gouvy_CD2.log

3.39 KB

  Gouvy_CD2.cue

3.11 KB

  Gouvy_CD2.ape

252.84 MB

  Front_2.jpg

267.29 KB

  Back_2.jpg

471.76 KB

 CD1_Requiem_Cantate Le Printemps

  Gouvy_CD1.log

2.43 KB

  Gouvy_CD1.cue

1.39 KB

  Gouvy_CD1.ape

283.60 MB

  Front_1.jpg

189.65 KB

  Back_1.jpg

358.23 KB
 

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Torrent description

Louis Th?odore Gouvy
100th Anniversary Set : K617

CD1
Requiem, Op. 70
Le Printemps (Fr?hlings Erwachen), Op. 73

Sheri Greenawald (Soprano), Elsa Maurus (Mezzo Soprano),
G?rard Garino (Tenor), Manfred Hemm (Bass),
Schola de Vienne Chorus, Hombourg-Haut Men's Chorus,
Lorraine Philharmonic Orchestra,
Jacques Houtmann
recording : 1994

CD2
Stabat mater Op. 65
Egille Op?86

Inva Mula (Soprano), Sophie Pondjiclis (Mezzo Soprano),
Huw Rhys-Evans (Tenor), Thierry F?lix (Baritone),
Hombourg-Haut Men's Chorus, Saarlouis Evangelical Choir,
Lorraine Philharmonic Orchestra,
Oliver Holt
recording : 1997

CD3
Quintet for Piano and Strings, Op. 24
String Quartet, Op. 68
Denis Clavier Quartet, Dimitris Saroglou (Piano)

6 Songs
Cyrille Gerstenhaber (Soprano), Helene Lucas (Piano)
recording : 1995


Louis Th?odore Gouvy (1819 – 1898)
Gouvy was born into a French speaking family in the Alsatian village of Goffontaine, in the Sarre, a region on the France-Prussia border. Because this region fell under Prussian control shortly before his birth, Th?odore Gouvy could not attain French citizenship until the age of 32. As a child, he showed no significant talent for music and after a normal preparatory education was sent to Paris in 1836 to study law. While there, he also continued piano lessons and became friendly with Adolphe Adam. This led to further music studies in Paris and Berlin. Unable to pursue music instruction at the Conservatoire de Paris, he took up private courses.

Gouvy was a man of two cultures, divided between France and Germany, from which he drew his inspiration, his characteristics and his force. While to a certain extent he was known and recognized in his lifetime, he fell into obscurity following his death. Gouvy, drawn toward pure instrumental music as opposed to opera, set himself the unenviable task of becoming a French symphonist. It was unenviable because the French, and especially the Parisians, throughout most of the 19th century were opera-mad and not particularly interested in pure instrumental music. It was this disdain for instrumental music in general which led to Gouvy living the last third of his life almost entirely in Germany where he was much appreciated.

During his lifetime, his compositions, and especially his chamber music, were held in high regard and often performed in those countries (Germany, Austria, England, Scandinavia, and Russia) where chamber music mattered. But in France, he never achieved real acclaim. Gouvy was universally acknowledged for being a master of form and for his deft sense of instrumental timbre. Mendelssohn and Schumann were his models and his music developed along the lines one might have expected of those men had they lived longer. Virtually all of his works show that he was a gifted melodist whose music is a joy to hear.

That he and his music were held in high regard but nonetheless failed to achieve great fame is surely in part because he was a man of some means who was not forced to earn his living from music. There has always been a bias against those who had the freedom to live for their art but did not need to live by it. Musicians of the first rank such as Johannes Brahms, Carl Reinecke, and Joseph Joachim, who were familiar with Gouvy's music, held it in high regard.
: Extract from Wikipedia

Louis Th?odore Gouvy - List of Compositions (Partly Japanese notation) :
http://bach21.fiw-web.net/Besso/2008/Gouvy_Works.html

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