Notes & Reviews:
Mahler once remarked to Sibelius "a symphony must be like the world, it must embrace everything." His Sixth Symphony is a salient and personal statement, containing musical depictions of his wife and children. It reaches a tragic conclusion in the Finale representing "the hero, on whom fall three blows of fate, the last of which fells him as a tree is felled." Klaus Tennstedt's interpretations of Mahler during his celebrated partnership with the London Philharmonic Orchestra bear testimony to the way Mahler composed his life.
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Gustav Mahler: Symphony No. 2 'Resurrection'
Mahler: Symphony no 8 / Valery Gergiev, London SO, London Symphony Chorus, Choir of Eltham College, et al
Mahler: Symphony no 2 in C minor "Resurrection," etc / Gergiev, London SO, et al
Sibelius: Symphonies no 1 & 4 / Colin Davis, London SO
Mahler: Symphony no 3 / Gergiev, London SO, et al
Mahler: Symphony no 7 in E minor / Gergiev, London SO
Haydn: The Piano Trios / Beaux Arts Trio
Bartók: Concerto for Viola, etc / Aimard, Stefanoich, Bashmet, Kremer, Boulez, et al
Sibelius: Symphony No. 5; Lutoslawski: Concerto for Orchestra
Works DetailsMahler, Gustav : Symphony no 6 in A minor "Tragic"
- Conductor: Klaus Tennstedt
- Ensemble: London Philharmonic Orchestra
- Running Time: 83 min. 11 sec.
- Period Time: Post Romantic
- Form: Orchestral
- Written: 1903-1904
- Studio/Live: Live