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2 Oct, 2012

Allegro - Beethoven*, Rudolf Serkin, Leonard Bernstein, New York Philharmonic* - Piano Concertos No.

Allegro assai. Allegro ma non troppo - Presto. Allegro ma non troppo. Das Lebewohl. Adagio - Allegro. Andante espressivo. Das Wiedersehn. Assai vivace. Largo - Allegro - Allegro risoluto.

Vivace ma non troppo. Allegro con brio additional composer: Ludwig van Beethoven composer: Ludwig van Beethoven is the basis for: Cadenza to the first movement of Beethoven's Piano Concerto no. Allegro con brio for piano solo, Alkan part of: Concerto for Piano and Orchestra no. Largo composer: Ludwig van Beethoven — part of: Concerto for Piano and Orchestra no.

Allegro composer: Ludwig van Beethoven — is the basis for: Rondo part of: Concerto for Piano and Orchestra no.

Adagio un poco mosso composer: Ludwig van Beethoven arrangements: Concerto for Piano and Orchestra no. Adagio un poco mosso catch-all for arrangements part of: Concerto for Piano and Orchestra no. Credits CD 1 piano : Rudolf Serkin pianist tracks 4—6. The energy and enthusiasm and even passion he brings to Concerto in C minor is overwhelming, and indeed, it overwhelms Bernstein and the New York Philharmonic , who accompany Serkin with the sort of commitment that only a conductor and orchestra give to soloists when they are deeply inspired.

But while Serkin 's recording of Beethoven 's Piano Concerto in E flat major is also surely among the greatest recordings of the work ever made, it is not quite Serkin 's finest recording of the work.

Because for all the athletic power and beatific grace of Serkin 's performance with Bernstein , he had recorded the work 20 years earlier with Bruno Walter and the New York Philharmonic and, fine as Bernstein and the New York are, Walter and the New York are incomparably finer: more polished, more passionate, and more attuned to Serkin 's magisterial interpretation. Nevertheless, then as now, Serkin 's early-'60s recordings of Beethoven 's C minor and E flat major piano concertos are still surely among the greatest ever made and you know that can't be bad.

Sony's remastered sound is crisper and deeper than its last remastered sound, but still no real improvement over the year-old LPs. AllMusic relies heavily on JavaScript.

Please enable JavaScript in your browser to use the site fully. Sonata for Piano no 11 in B flat major, Op. Sonata for Piano no 12 in A flat major, Op.

Sonata for Piano no 13 in E flat major, Op. Sonata for Piano no 14 in C sharp minor, Op. Sonata for Piano no 16 in G major, Op. Sonata for Piano no 21 in C major, Op. Sonata for Piano no 23 in F minor, Op. Sonata for Piano no 24 in F sharp major, Op. The energy and enthusiasm and even passion he brings to Concerto in C minor is overwhelming, and indeed, it overwhelms Bernstein and the New York Philharmonic, who accompany Serkin with the sort of commitment that only a conductor and orchestra give to soloists when they are deeply inspired.

But while Serkin's recording of Beethoven's Piano Concerto in E flat major is also surely among the greatest recordings of the work ever made, it is not quite Serkin's finest recording of the work. Because for all the athletic power and beatific grace of Serkin's performance with Bernstein, he had recorded the work 20 years earlier with Bruno Walter and the New York Philharmonic and, fine as Bernstein and the New York are, Walter and the New York are incomparably finer: more polished, more passionate, and more attuned to Serkin's magisterial interpretation.

Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for Beethoven: Piano Concerto No. 5 "Emperor" - Leonard Bernstein, New York Philharmonic, Rudolf Serkin on AllMusic -

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