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Stabat Mater; Miserere II; Magnificat; Salve Regina

Various Artists Audio CD
3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
Price: CDN$ 11.83
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Product Details


Disc: 1
1. Stabat Mater: I. Stabat Mater Dolorosa
2. Stabat Mater: II. Cujus Animam Gementem
3. Stabat Mater: III. O Quam Tristis Et Afflicta
4. Stabat Mater: IV. Quae Moerebat
5. Stabat Mater: V. Quis Est Homo, Qui Non Fleret
6. Stabat Mater: VI. Vidit Suum Dulcem Natum
7. Stabat Mater: VII. Eja Mater, Fons Amoris
8. Stabat Mater: VIII. Fac, Ut Ardeat Cor Meum
9. Stabat Mater: IX. Sancta Mater, Istud Agas
10. Stabat Mater: X. Fac Ut Portem Christi Mortem
See all 22 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Miserere II In C Minor: I Misere Mei, Deus
2. Miserere II In C Minor: II Et Secundum Multiudinem
3. Miserere II In C Minor: III Tibi Solo Peccavi
4. Miserere II In C Minor: IV Ecce Enim Veriatatem
5. Miserere II In C Minor: V Ecce Enim Veritatem Dilexisti
6. Miserere II In C Minor: VI Asperges Me Hyssopo
7. Miserere II In C Minor: VII Auditui Meo
8. Miserere II In C Minor: VIII Averte Faciem Tuam
9. Miserere II In C Minor: IX Cor Mundum Crea In Me, Deus
10. Miserere II In C Minor: X Ne Projicicas
See all 17 tracks on this disc

Product Description

Product Description

Amazon.ca

La collection "Vice Versa" n'en finit pas de produire des trésors dans la riche jungle des sorties classiques. Ce programme de musique sacrée regroupe le Stabat Mater et le Miserere de Pergolese. Des oeuvres dont Willcocks et Hogwood dégagent une pureté, voire une sensualité, réellement transcendantes. Un talent et une maîtrise totalement favorables pour des compositions qui ont déjà largement prouvé leur popularité. On attendait cette version depuis longtemps... --Eric Frank

Customer Reviews

3.7 out of 5 stars
3.7 out of 5 stars
Most helpful customer reviews
2.0 out of 5 stars Get the best elsewhere July 26 2000
Format:Audio CD
Of course my friend from Ireland is weeping...at the Stabat Mater. Notice that it's the only Italian-originated performance in this compendium.
This famous Caracciolo-conducted recording has received so many raves over the years I'll refrain from adding another, except to ask "What do you expect from the Orchestra Alessandro Scarlatti di Napoli (Rossini Orchestra), one of the most unique ensembles ever established?" And for that matter, Caracciolo? Here we have complete and utter surrender to the text and Neapolitan idiom. Having one of the greatest Monteverdi singers ever (Lehane) and lyric singers ever (Raskin) in on it doesn't hurt, either. Of course it'll make a great effect.
So just find the reel, cassette or album of the Caracciolo...or buy this and copy it onto a CD...and trade it in on something else, because the performance paradigms of the standard-issue English groups that round this out don't sound very much like the real Neapolitan singing you hear out in the Campanian and Calabrese hinterlands, in immense but deserted cathedrals. It's only a foggy copy, and do you really have the shelf space for something where the text is so lost at sea?
For that's what you still have to do for idomatic recordings of these things--go on a voyage of discovery. If you look hard enough and travel far enough, you can put your hands on some real treasures from Cosenza, Caserta, Avellino, Benevento, Reggio di Calabria, things from little choirs singing in out-of-the-way places, many not giving a fig if anything but the goats hear them. Then you're home. Then you'll realize that this type of music needs a real Bartok-type researcher to uncover its many glories. The world is only about one-third there.
One great cut from a sea of bland competency does not make for anything resembling a whole-hearted recommendation. Do what you have to do.
Was this review helpful to you?
4.0 out of 5 stars Old-fashioned Aug. 8 2001
By jumpy1
Format:Audio CD
I bought this before I realized it's an old recording, with a modern orchestra sound. I prefer the early-instrument recordings since they seem to go better with the character of this work. But if you like the modern orchestra sound, then by all means get this. Everything is beautiful on it.
Was this review helpful to you?
5.0 out of 5 stars Music to make you weep July 22 2000
By A Customer
Format:Audio CD
Pergolesi's Stabat Mater is possibly the most beautiful, serene and emotion evoking vocal music ever! The opening especially would bring a lump to anyones throat. The singers are perfectly matched as far as I'm concerned.
Was this review helpful to you?
Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)
Amazon.com: 3.7 out of 5 stars  3 reviews
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Old-fashioned Aug. 8 2001
By jumpy1 - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Audio CD|Verified Purchase
I bought this before I realized it's an old recording, with a modern orchestra sound. I prefer the early-instrument recordings since they seem to go better with the character of this work. But if you like the modern orchestra sound, then by all means get this. Everything is beautiful on it.
3 of 6 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Music to make you weep July 22 2000
By A Customer - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Audio CD
Pergolesi's Stabat Mater is possibly the most beautiful, serene and emotion evoking vocal music ever! The opening especially would bring a lump to anyones throat. The singers are perfectly matched as far as I'm concerned.
3 of 16 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Get the best elsewhere July 26 2000
By Mark McCue - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Audio CD
Of course my friend from Ireland is weeping...at the Stabat Mater. Notice that it's the only Italian-originated performance in this compendium.
This famous Caracciolo-conducted recording has received so many raves over the years I'll refrain from adding another, except to ask "What do you expect from the Orchestra Alessandro Scarlatti di Napoli (Rossini Orchestra), one of the most unique ensembles ever established?" And for that matter, Caracciolo? Here we have complete and utter surrender to the text and Neapolitan idiom. Having one of the greatest Monteverdi singers ever (Lehane) and lyric singers ever (Raskin) in on it doesn't hurt, either. Of course it'll make a great effect.
So just find the reel, cassette or album of the Caracciolo...or buy this and copy it onto a CD...and trade it in on something else, because the performance paradigms of the standard-issue English groups that round this out don't sound very much like the real Neapolitan singing you hear out in the Campanian and Calabrese hinterlands, in immense but deserted cathedrals. It's only a foggy copy, and do you really have the shelf space for something where the text is so lost at sea?
For that's what you still have to do for idomatic recordings of these things--go on a voyage of discovery. If you look hard enough and travel far enough, you can put your hands on some real treasures from Cosenza, Caserta, Avellino, Benevento, Reggio di Calabria, things from little choirs singing in out-of-the-way places, many not giving a fig if anything but the goats hear them. Then you're home. Then you'll realize that this type of music needs a real Bartok-type researcher to uncover its many glories. The world is only about one-third there.
One great cut from a sea of bland competency does not make for anything resembling a whole-hearted recommendation. Do what you have to do.
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