Start your review of Classical Recordings You Must Hear Before You Die before you die Write a review Shelves: music , photo-book , art This book is a valuable aid to deepening knowledge of the classical repertoire for both newbies and seasoned listeners. The recordings are organised chronologically, grouped in stylistically homogeneous clusters corresponding to roughly year time intervals. Two indexes, one composer and another work-orientated respectively, greatly facilitate looking up specific works and recordings. The core of the classical repertoire is very well represented but there is much that will intrigue veteran collectors too. Given the British origin of most if not all contributors to this volume, there is, perhaps, a slight Anglo-Saxon bias to the selection. I find myself agreeing with many of the recommendations in this guide.
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Women of Note, Vol. Five other world premiere recordings feature on the album. Multiple award-winning composer Mary Finsterer is represented by a live concert recording of her double bass concerto Lake Ice, an exploration of music as storytelling and as journey, guided by the beautiful yet rarely heard sonorities of the bass as solo instrument. From Miriama Young we have a re-imagination of the historical soundworld of Sydney Harbour in Time and Tide, blending field recordings ancient and modern with brass and percussion instruments.
We are also delighted to be presenting the first commercial recording of music by rising star Ella Macens: her soaring orchestral work The Space Between Stars. The other two world premiere recordings are by Indigenous Australian composers.
From Yorta Yorta woman, opera singer, composer and educator Deborah Cheetham comes Eumeralla, a war requiem for peace: a powerful and poignant response to the resistance war fought by the Gunditjmara people in southwest Victoria and to the troubled spirits of all who fell in those battles, on both sides.
Katia Tiutiunnik draws inspiration from the moment a mother first feels her baby move inside her womb for her flute and piano duet The Quickening. Katy Abbott, always alert to the quirks and foibles of humanexistence, applies wit and humour to the multiple meanings of the word Punch in a work for brass ensemble.
Amanda Cole marries marimba and cowbells in her energetic percussion solo Glocken Blocken. Quasi recitativo — Andante — Vivo 2 II. Slow and somewhat rubato 3 III. Kooyeen-wanoong Liber scriptus 9 V.
1001 Classical Recordings You Must Hear Before You Die (1001 before you die)
1001 Classical Recordings You Must Hear Before You Die. 1.
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