Gustav Mahler: Symphony No. 1: Orchester

Einzelstimme | Noten

KOMPONIST: Gustav Mahler
PART {INSTRUMENT}: Violin
PRODUKTFORMAT: Einzelstimme
VERLAG: Breitkopf und Härtel
DEFINITIVE DURATION: 00:54:00
The Symphony No. 1 (originally in five movements) was first performed in Budapest in 1889, but the premiere as well as two further performances in Hamburg and Weimar turned out to be a fiasco. After 1894 Mahler removed the “Blumine”-movement. Until the last performance under his direction in New
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Spezifikationen
Komponist Gustav Mahler
Instrumentengruppe Orchester
Instrumentierung Orchester
Detaillierte Instrumentierung Orchester
Part {Instrument} Violin
PRODUKTFORMAT Einzelstimme
PRODUKTTYP Einzelstimme
Verlag Breitkopf und Härtel
Genre Klassik
Definitive Duration 00:54:00
SEITENZAHL 26
ISMN 9790004343616
Verlagsnummer OB 5631-15
NR. BRKOB5631-15
Beschreibung
The Symphony No. 1 (originally in five movements) was first performed in Budapest in 1889, but the premiere as well as two further performances in Hamburg and Weimar turned out to be a fiasco. After 1894 Mahler removed the “Blumine”-movement. Until the last performance under his direction in New York in 1909, Mahler made revisions again and again. This edition strives to present a, for the performance practice, reliable music text of the final extant version that in 1910 Mahler “corrected and” deemed “accurate for the new print.” The Editorial Report gives detailed information on the provenance and evaluation of the sources as well as authentic annotations on performance practice. Individual comments document editorial interventions and deviations from current editions. The cloth-bound volume PB 5661 contains next to the final version of the four-movement Symphony, the “Blumine” movement. “Le format permet une lisibilité parfaite; le matériel a été réalisé en tenant compte des conseils des bibliothécaires de grands orchestres. Particulièrement précieux pour les non-germanistes, on trouve en fin de volume un glossaire traduisant les indications de Mahler de l’allemand vers l’anglais (ou l’italien).” (Alain Pâris, La Lettre du Musicien)
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