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Burgtheater First Pub lication. Period Classical Piece Style Classical Instrumentation voices, mixed chorus, orchestra Cast Belmonte, a Spanish nobleman tenor Konstanze, betrothed to Belmonte soprano Blonde, Konstanze's English maid soprano Pedrillo, Belmonte's servant tenor Osmin, overseer for the Pasha bass Bassa Selim, the Pasha spoken Klaas spoken Mixed Chorus SATB Janissaries Orchestra piccolo, 2 flutes, 2 oboes, 2 clarinets or basset-horns , 2 bassoons 2 horns, 2 trumpets, timpani, triangle, cymbals, bass drum, strings, continuo.
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MOZART Entfьhrung aus dem Serail / Nйzet-Sйguin - 2 CDs / Download - Buy Now
Includes appendix of ten pages Low resolution scan Part of the research project Romantic Overtures, file Wiener Philharmonischer Verlag , n. Included as an appendix to the published full score. These files are part of the Orchestra Parts Project. Editor Christian Gottlob Neefe , piano reduction. This file is part of the Gaylord Library Mirroring Project. Arranger Gustav Friedrich Kogel , piano reduction.
Includes a preface by Emil Vogel This file is part of the Sibley Mirroring Project. View BYU scan at archive. Diana Damrau as Konstanze sails through some of the most difficult music Mozart ever wrote for a soprano with absolute security. Anna Prohaska as Blonde has plenty of demanding top notes of her own to contend with, and she too is wonderful. In fact, the entire cast of six could hardly be better. Talk about luxury casting.
The Muslim leader becomes a real person in this performance. The remaining cast is fine and capable. The cast is of a very high standard. Diana Damrau Konstanze is at her very best in the defiant aria "Martern aller Arten", sustaining the intensity and high notes with ease. Franz-Josef Selig as Osmin has a rich and characterful voice, and his sparring partner Paul Schweinester as Pedrillo matches his mood changes and intricate tempo fluctuations perfectly. The attacks are swift and sharp, the use of the piccolo is clear and brilliant, the emphasis on the Janissary music is bright and shiny.
We hear a pianoforte clinking away unobtrusively. And throughout, we hear orchestral niceties.
Die Entführung aus dem Serail, K.384 (Mozart, Wolfgang Amadeus)
He leads it like the comic opera it is, with verve a-plenty, and one senses the young Mozart blossoming. She sings "Martern aller arten" effortlessly. Anna Prohaska in the can-be-annoying role of Blonde manages to charm, and the ridiculous high Es do not sound as much like stunts as they can. She's clearly her mistress' equal-fierce and funny.
Franz-Josef Selig makes a superb Osmin. Thomas Quasthoff's Selim is by turns scary, vicious, and eventually a pleasure.
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He's a terrific vocal actor. The success in eliminating audience noise is marked. It is expressively sung and the dialogue seems just right -- not just from Thomas Quasthoff, who strikes the perfect note as the Pasha, but from all of the singers, who do their own dialogue. The matter of dialogue, both timbre and balance, is an important point in enjoyment of this work. But a great strength of this new release is that it is all of a piece in this respect, and the aural transition from song to speech and back is seamless.
The voice has a burnished hue and, like most of the singers, he just gets better and more convincing as he goes along. This recording features another excellent tenor in Paul Schweinester, whose Pedrillo is on balance as good as any. Anna Prohaska is a charming Blonde, often quite funny, and she sings as well, I should say, as any on record. With the role of Osmin the new release offers one of the finest vocal performances and dramatic characterizations I have heard in some time. Perfectly balanced in the fine acoustic and never overdoing the role.
His is a brilliant, expressive performance, beautifully sung.
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I like his reading. This is a recording I can recommend for your enjoyment. Franz-Josef Selig negotiates the vast range of the comic bass role of Osmin with winning bluster. Anna Prohaska makes an ideally pert and sparkling Blonde; tenor Paul Schweinester, a funny, wimpy Pedrillo. Thomas Quasthoff brings unusual intensity to the Pasha Selim's spoken lines.
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The outright triumph belongs to Diana Damrau's Konstanze, which is fully dramatized and sung with authority. This is a modern, psychologically realistic Konstanze, which Damrau may be uniquely placed to sing right now. She gives us a complete portrait in the whole scene surrounding "Martern aller Arten", and the aria itself is fiery and thrilling. Anna Prohaska's Blonde is feisty. As Osmin, bass Franz-Josef Selig is also outstanding. His big, smooth, rolling tone easily encompasses the role's wide range.
The sound is beautiful, and Selig really throws himself into Osmin's ridiculous savagery. Finally, in the spoken role of Selim, the great Thomas Quasthoff makes the lovelorn pasha sympathetic and noble. Auch die feinsten Nuancen in Phrasierung und Dynamik modellierte er heraus und das Orchester setzte dies in eloquente Klangrede um.
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Das Klangbild war transparent und plastisch. Einen besonderen Effekt erzielte die Gruppe der obligaten Begleitinstrumente, die sich zur Marternarie um die Konzertmeisterin gesondert gruppiert hatte. Nach einem begeisternden "Don Giovanni".