Search results “Overture the magic flute mozart”
The Magic Flute: Overture - Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
//Song: The Magic Flute: Overture //Composer: Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
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Magic Flute overture- Mozart - Muti - Wiener philharmoniker
Magic Flute overture at the Salzburg festival 2006. Mozart Wiener philharmoniker directed by Riccardo Muti
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Magic Flute Overture - Orchestra Score
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Mozart: Overture from The Magic Flute - BBC Proms 2012
SUBSCRIBE for more BBC highlights: https://bit.ly/2IXqEIn BBC Proms 2012 from the Royal Albert Hall, London. Nicholas Collon leads the Aurora Orchestra in a special Wallace and Gromit Prom entitled Musical Marvels, featuring classics for all the family. This concert was broadcast live on BBC Radio 3; it is available on-demand for seven days after broadcast. Radio 3 is streamed in HD sound online. It will be broadcast on BBC One at a later date. For more from this Prom with full details, programme notes and recommended links: http://www.bbc.co.uk/proms/whats-on/2012/july-29/14312
Views: 53074 BBC
Die Zauberflöte, K.620, Overture J.Levine/MET
Die Zauberflöte,K.620, Overture by The Metropolitan Opera Orchestra conducted by James Levine: Die Zauberflöte (The Magic Flute in German, K. 620) is an opera in two acts composed in 1791 by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart to a libretto by Emanuel Schikaneder. The work is in the form of a Singspiel, a popular form that included both singing and spoken dialogue. The opera was premiered in Vienna on September 30, 1791, at the suburban Freihaus-Theater auf der Wieden. Mozart conducted the orchestra, Schikaneder himself played Papageno, while the role of the Queen of the Night was sung by Mozart's sister-in-law Josepha Hofer. Overview: Sarastro, the wise priest of Isis and Osiris, has taken Pamina to the temple for the purpose of releasing her from the influence of her mother, the Queen of the Night. The queen induces the young Prince Tamino to go in search of her daughter and free her from the power of Sarastro(Recitative and aria: "O zittre nicht, mein lieber Sohn"). Tamino accomplishes his end, but becomes the disciple of Sarastro, whose mildness and wisdom he has learned to admire. The prince and the princess are united.
Views: 50625 Amadeus Mozart
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart – Die Zauberflöte (The Magic Flute), K. 620 {Overture, Act I} [With score]
-Composer: Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (27 January 1756 – 5 December 1791) -Libretto: Emanuel Schikaneder -Orchestra: Berliner Philharmoniker -Choir: RIAS Kammerchor -Vocal Soloists: Fritz Wunderlich (Tamino), Evelyn Lear (Pamina), Dietrich Fischer-Diskau (Papageno), Lisa Otto (Papagena), Roberta Peters (Königin der Nacht), Friedrich Lenz (Monostatos), Franz Crass (Sarastro), Hildegard Hillebrecht (1. Dame), Cvetka Ahlin (2. Dame), Sieglinde Wagner (3. Dame), Rosl Schwaiger (1. Knabe), Antonia Fahberg (2. Knabe), Raili Kostia (3. Knabe), Hubert Hilten (1. Priester), Martin Vantin (2. Priester), Manfred Röhrl (3. Priester), Hans Hotter (Sprecher) -Conductor: Karl Böhm Die Zauberflöte [The Magic Flute], Opera, K. 620, written in 1791 00:00 – xxx. Overture Act I 07:19 – I. Zu Hilfe! zu Hilfe! 14:22 – II. Der Vogelfänger bin ich ja 20:10 – III. Dies Bildnis ist bezaubernd schön 25:32 – IV. O zittre nicht, mein lieber Sohn! 30:57 – V. Hm! Hm! Hm! Hm! Hm! [...] 37:24 – VI. Du feines Täubchen, nur herein! 40:34 – VII. Bei Männern, welche Liebe fühlen 43:51 – VIII. Finale : Zum Ziele führt dich diese Bahn 54:16 – Wie stark ist nicht dein Zauberton 57:35 – Schnelle Füße, rascher Mut 01:01:42 – Es lebe Sarastro, Sarastro soll leben! Despite its whimsical libretto and obviously emblematic characters, Mozart's singspiel The Magic Flute is regarded as one of the greatest operas of the entire repertoire. In fact, as music historian Philip Downs has noted, many holds that The Magic Flute is among the greatest human documents, worthy to stand beside Bach's St. Matthew's Passion. In this story about good and evil, Sarastro, the high priest of an enlightened brotherhood, abducts Pamina, whose mother is the evil Queen of the NIght. The Queen sends Prince Tamino to save Pamina. Tamino not only falls in love with Pamina, but also accepts Sarastro as the incarnation of truth and goodness. Tamino's counterpart is Papageno, the Queen's bird catcher, whose earthiness counterbalances Tamino's idealism. Predictably, love and goodness triumph, Sarastro overcomes the Queen of the Night, Tamino and Pamina are united after many trials, and Papageno finds Papagena, a female version of himself. The possible sources of Emanuel Schikaneder's libretto include Jakob August Libeskind's story "Lulu or the Magic Flute," published in Wieland's Dschinnistan, a collection of fairy tales. The Magic Flute was written in 1791, the year of Mozart's death. Although overwhelmed by many adversities, Mozart found great joy in working on an opera for Schikaneder's Theater auf der Wieden, in the suburbs of Vienna, which catered to unsophisticated audiences. The Magic Flute has been called a Masonic opera: both librettist and composer were Masons, and the opera abounds with Masonic symbolism, culminating in the triumph over light over darkness. Although the Masonic flavor of The Magic Flute is undeniable, what makes it a great work of art is Mozart's unique ability to translate his humanistic ideals into music of extraordinary beauty and evocativeness. The fundamental theme of this opera is love, a theme to which Mozart fully dedicates his entire genius. To the listener, Mozart's ode to love brings eighteenth century opera in its full splendor. Not only is the music, which includes sparkling arias, charming buffo scenes, and ensembles of transcendent beauty, enchanting and invigorating, but it also effectively coalesces with the story to create a powerful, convincing work of art. [allmusic.com]
Views: 2476 Damon J.H.K.
Essential Mozart : The Magic Flute - Overture (High Quality)
Title : Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart , he Magic Flute (Die Zauberflote) - Overture Date : 1791
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Mozart: Overture - 'Die Zauberflöte'
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (German: [ˈvɔlfɡaŋ amaˈdeus ˈmoːtsaʁt], English see fn.), name Johannes Chrysostomus Wolfgangus Theophilus Mozart (27 January 1756 -- 5 December 1791), was a prolific and influential composer of the Classical era. Mozart showed prodigious ability from his earliest childhood. Already competent on keyboard and violin, he composed from the age of five and performed before European royalty. At 17, he was engaged as a court musician in Salzburg, but grew restless and travelled in search of a better position, always composing abundantly. While visiting Vienna in 1781, he was dismissed from his Salzburg position. He chose to stay in the capital, where he achieved fame but little financial security. During his final years in Vienna, he composed many of his best-known symphonies, concertos, and operas, and portions of the Requiem, which was largely unfinished at the time of his death. The circumstances of his early death have been much mythologized. He was survived by his wife Constanze and two sons. Mozart learned voraciously from others, and developed a brilliance and maturity of style that encompassed the light and graceful along with the dark and passionate. He composed over 600 works, many acknowledged as pinnacles of symphonic, concertante, chamber, operatic, and choral music. He is among the most enduringly popular of classical composers, and his influence on subsequent Western art music is profound; Beethoven composed his own early works in the shadow of Mozart, and Joseph Haydn wrote that "posterity will not see such a talent again in 100 years... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wolfgang_Amadeus_Mozart The Magic Flute (German: Die Zauberflöte, K. 620) is an opera in two acts by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart to a German libretto by Emanuel Schikaneder. The work is in the form of a Singspiel, a popular form that included both singing and spoken dialogue. The work premiered in 1791 at Schikaneder's theater, the Freihaus-Theater auf der Wieden in Vienna... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Magic_Flute A link to this wonderful artists Website: http://www.classicalarchives.com/mozart.html Please Enjoy! I send my kind and warm regards,
Views: 527385 TheWiseMonkey89
Mozart - The Magic Flute: Overture [HD]
✖ All music and images copyrights belong to original artists and distributors. The Magic Flute (German: Die Zauberflöte), K. 620, is an opera in two acts by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart to a German libretto by Emanuel Schikaneder. The work is in the form of a Singspiel, a popular form that included both singing and spoken dialogue. The work premiered on 30 September 1791 at Schikaneder's theatre, the Freihaus-Theater auf der Wieden in Vienna, just two months before the composer's premature death. In the opera the Queen of the Night persuades Prince Tamino to rescue her daughter Pamina from captivity under the high priest Sarastro; instead, he learns the high ideals of Sarastro's community and seeks to join it. Separately, then together, Tamino and Pamina undergo severe trials of initiation, which end in triumph, with the Queen and her cohorts vanquished. The earthy Papageno, who accompanies Tamino on his quest, fails the trials completely but is rewarded anyway with the hand of his ideal female companion Papagena.
The Magic Flute - Queen of the Night aria (Mozart; Diana Damrau, The Royal Opera)
Soprano Diana Damrau sings 'Der Hölle Rache', the famous Queen of the Night aria from Mozart's The Magic Flute. Find out more at http://www.roh.org.uk/flute Mozart wrote Die Zauberflöte (The Magic Flute) for a suburban theatre in Vienna, the Theater auf der Wieden. He drew on the magical spectacle and earthy comedy of popular Viennese theatre. As well as being a comedy, The Magic Flute is an expression of Mozart’s profound spiritual beliefs: Enlightenment concerns with the search for wisdom and virtue are at the heart of this enchanting tale. The Magic Flute was an instant success with audiences and Mozart’s supposed rival Salieri described it as an ‘operone’ – a great opera. David McVicar’s classic production embraces both the seriousness and comedy of Mozart’s work. The audience is transported to a fantastical world of dancing animals, flying machines and dazzlingly starry skies. The setting provides a wonderful backdrop for Mozart’s kaleidoscopic score, from the Queen of the Night’s coloratura fireworks to Tamino and Pamina’s lyrical love duets and Papageno’s hearty, folksong-like arias.
Views: 3142085 Royal Opera House
Clarence Adoo Trust Concert at URC Stockton Tees.
Views: 6982 Geoff Platt
Mozart - The Magic Flute - Overture
Mozart - The Magic Flute - Overture
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Herbert Von Karajan: Mozart - Overture, 'Die Zauberflöte'
Herbert von Karajan (German pronunciation: [ˈhɛɐbɛɐt fɔn ˈkaʁaˌjan]; born Heribert, Ritter von Karajan; 5 April 1908 – 16 July 1989) was an Austrian conductor. He was principal conductor of the Berlin Philharmonic for 35 years. He is generally regarded as one of the greatest conductors of the 20th century, and he was a dominant figure in European classical music from the mid-1950s until his death. Part of the reason for this was the large number of recordings he made and their prominence during his lifetime. By one estimate he was the top-selling classical music recording artist of all time, having sold an estimated 200 million records. Karajan was born in Salzburg, Austria-Hungary, as Heribert Ritter von Karajan. He was a child prodigy at the piano. From 1916 to 1926, he studied at the Mozarteum in Salzburg with Franz Ledwenke, theory with Franz Zauer, and composition with Bernhard Paumgartner. He was encouraged to concentrate on conducting by Paumgartner, who detected his exceptional promise in that regard. In 1926 Karajan graduated from the conservatory and continued his studies at the Vienna Academy, studying piano with Josef Hofmann (a teacher with the same name as the pianist) and conducting with Alexander Wunderer and Franz Schalk. In 1929, he conducted Salome at the Festspielhaus in Salzburg and from 1929 to 1934 Karajan served as Kapellmeister at the Stadttheater in Ulm. His senior colleague in Ulm was Otto Schulmann. After Schulmann was forced to leave Germany in 1933, Karajan became first Kapellmeister. Karajan's career was given a significant boost in 1935 when he was appointed Germany's youngest Generalmusikdirektor and performed as a guest conductor in Bucharest, Brussels, Stockholm, Amsterdam and Paris. In 1938 Karajan made his debut with the Berlin Philharmonic and the Berlin State Opera, conducting Fidelio. He then enjoyed a major success at the State Opera with Tristan und Isolde. Karajan joined the Nazi Party in Salzburg on 8 April 1933; his membership number was 1,607,525. In June 1933, the Nazi Party was outlawed by the Austrian government. However, Karajan's membership was valid until 1939. In that year the former Austrian members were verified by the general office of the Nazi Party. Karajan's membership was declared invalid but his accession to the party was retroactively determined to have been on 1 May 1933. Karajan's prominence increased from 1933 to 1945, which has led to speculation that he joined the Nazi Party solely to advance his music career. In 1946, Karajan gave his first post-war concert in Vienna with the Vienna Philharmonic, but he was banned from further conducting activities by the Soviet occupation authorities because of his Nazi party membership. That summer he participated anonymously in the Salzburg Festival. In 1949, Karajan became artistic director of the Gesellschaft der Musikfreunde, Vienna. He also conducted at La Scala in Milan. in 1951 and 1952, he conducted at the Bayreuth Festspielhaus. In 1956, he was appointed principal conductor for life of the Berlin Philharmonic as successor to Wilhelm Furtwängler. He conducted and recorded prolifically, mainly with the Berlin Philharmonic and the Vienna Philharmonic. Although he conducted other orchestras (including the NHK Symphony Orchestra, the New York Philharmonic, the Concertgebouw Orchestra, the Orchestre de Paris and the Orchestra of La Scala, Milan) the vast majority of his recordings were made with the Berlin and Vienna orchestras with which he was most associated. He also left a considerable legacy of recordings with the Philharmonia Orchestra, his last performance being in 1960. Although he made recordings with several labels, notably EMI, it is Deutsche Grammophon with which he became most associated. He made 330 recordings with the label during his career. In his later years, Karajan suffered from heart and back problems, needing surgery on the latter. He increasingly came into conflict with his orchestra for an all-controlling dictatorial style of conducting that had vanished from use everywhere else. Karajan resigned as the Principal Conductor of the Berlin Philharmonic on April 24, 1989. His last concert was Bruckner's 7th Symphony with the Vienna Philharmonic. He died of a heart attack in his home in Anif[1] on 16 July 1989 at the age of 81... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Herbert_von_Karajan A link to this wonderful artists personal website: http://www.allmusic.com/artist/herbert-von-karajan-mn0000031181/discography I send my kind and warm regards, Please Enjoy!
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The Magic Flute Overture - Mozart
London Philharmonic Orchestra The Magic Flute Overture from Mozart's opera "The Magic Flute".
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Overture from Mozart's Magic Flute for 2 Pianos 8 Hands, Blender Animation
Best viewed in HD, listen with good headphones. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Ouvertüre aus die Zauberflöte in Es-Dur für 2 Klaviere zu 8 Händen arrangiert von Gustav Rösler . Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Overture from The Magic Flute (K. 620) in E flat Major for 2 pianofortes, 8 hands, arranged by Gustav Rösler. Performed from free public domain sheet music at: http://imslp.org/wiki/Ouvert%C3%BCren_f%C3%BCr_2_Pianoforte_zu_8_H%C3%A4nden_(Mozart,_Wolfgang_Amadeus%29 Original MIDI recording (Technics PR307 Digital Piano), MIDI editing and audio mix (Cakewalk Sonar X2) and video (custom Blender Python code, Blender Animation, Adobe Premiere) by Alan K. Bartky, Copyright © 2014, all rights reserved Enjoy!
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Mozart's Magic Flute Overture -- Apollo's Fire / Sorrell
Apollo's Fire -- The Cleveland Baroque Orchestra Jeannette Sorrell, conductor March 22, 2012 Finney Chapel, Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio Principal string players: Olivier Brault, concertmaster Johanna Novom, associate concertmaster Kristen Linfante, principal viola René Schiffer, principal cello Sue Yelanjian, principal contrabass
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Views: 16423 Sergey Gorskiy
Mozart "Die  Zauberflöte" overture /  Sir Colin Davis
モーツァルト『魔笛』序曲/コリン・デイヴィス Mozart / "Die Zauberflote (The Magic Flute)" overture / Sir Colin Davis / Royal Opera / 2003
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W. A. Mozart - KV 620 - Die Zauberflöte (The magic flute)
All monologues and dialogues have been omitted: - Ouvertüre (0:00) - Introduktion I,1 (Tamino, Damen) Zu Hilfe! Zu Hilfe! (6:23) - Arie I,1 (Papageno) Der Vogelfänger bin ich ja (12:16) - Arie I,1 (Tamino) Dies Bildnis ist bezaubernd schön (14:07) - Rezitativ und Arie I,1 (Königin) O zittre nicht, mein lieber Sohn! (17:55) - Quintett I,1 (Papageno, Tamino, Damen) Hm! hm! hm! (22:22) - Terzett I,2 (Monostatos, Pamina, Papageno) Du feines Täubchen, nur herein! (27:48) - Duett I,2 (Pamina, Papageno) Bei Männern, welche Liebe fühlen (29:41) - Finale I,3 Zum Ziele führt dich diese Bahn (32:27) - Finale I,3 Die Weisheitslehre dieser Knaben (34:01) - Finale I,3 Wo willst du, kühner Fremdling, hin (36:12) - Finale I,3 Wie stark ist nicht dein Zauberton (42:59) - Finale I,3 Schnelle Füße, rascher Mut (45:43) - Finale I,3 Es lebe Sarastro! Sarastro soll leben (48:46) - Finale I,3 Herr, ich bin zwar Verbrecherin (50:23) - Marsch der Priester II,1 (56:25) - Arie mit Chor II,1 (Sarastro) O Isis und Osiris (58:49) - Duett II,2 (Priester) Bewahret euch vor Weibertücken (1:01:30) - Quintett II,2 (Damen, Papageno, Tamino) Wie, Wie, Wie (1:02:24) - Arie II,3 (Monostatos) Alles fühlt der Liebe Freuden (1:05:44) - Arie II,3 (Königin der Nacht) Der Hölle Rache (1:07:04) - Arie II,3 (Sarastro) In diesen heil'gen Hallen (1:09:43) - Terzett II,4 (Knaben) Seid uns zum zweitenmal wilkommen (1:13:26) - Arie II,4 (Pamina) Ach, ich fühl's, es ist verchwunden (1:14:59) - Chor II,5 (Priester) O Isis und Osiris, welche Wonne! (1:18:24) - Terzett II,5 (Pamina, Sarastro, Tamino) Soll ich dich, Teurer (1:20:57) - Arie II,6 (Papageno) Ein Mädchen oder Weibchen (1:23:51) - Finale II,7 Bald prangt, den Morgen zu verkünden (1:27:30) - Finale II,8 Der, welcher wandert diese Straße (1:33:15) - Finale II,8 Tamino mein! O welch in Glück! (1:37:55) - Finale II,8 Wir wandelten durch Feuesgluten (1:41:32) - Finale II,9 Papagena! Papagena! Papagena! (1:45:03) - Finale II,9 Pa-Pa-Pagena! (1:50:21) - Finale II,10 Nur stille, stille, stille (1:52:49) - Finale II,10 Die Strahlen der Sonne (1:54:49) Composed in Prague & Vienna in August & September 1791. First performed at the Theater auf der Wieden in Vienna on September 30, 1791. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Magic_Flute Performers: Sumi Jo (Königin der Nacht), soprano; Kristinn Sigmundsson (Sarastro), bass; Barbara Bonney (Pamina), soprano; Kurt Streit (Tamino), tenor; Lillian Watson (Papagena), soprano; Gilles Cachemaille (Papageno), bass; Martin Petzold (Monostatos), tenor; Herbert Lippert (Erster Priester) tenor; Oliver Widmer (Zweiter Priester) bass; Ruth Ziesak (Erste Dame) soprano; Pia Hansen (Zweite Dame) mezzo-soprano; Iris Vermillion (Dritte Dame) mezzo-soprano; Robert Wörler (Erster geharnischter Mann) tenor; Petteri Salomaa (Zweiter geharnischter Mann) bass; Dennis Naseband, Kai Suzuki & Simon Schnorr (Die drei Knaben); Drottningholm Court Theater, conducted by Arnold Östman.
Views: 1469007 ComposersbyNumbers
W. A. Mozart - The Magic Flute Overture
W. A. Mozart Abertura da ópera "A Flauta Mágica" Orquestra do Theatro São Pedro Regente Carlos Moreno Julho de 2017
Views: 525 Byington Scucuglia
Mozart-Busoni Ouverture to "Magic Flute"
Silivanova - Puryzhinskiy I'M Piano Duo
Views: 31364 classic2piano
W. A. Mozart - Die Zauberflöte (The Magic Flute), K. 620 - Overture
An opera (in the form of a German Singspiel) in two acts, composed by Mozart in 1791. Libretto by Emanuel Schikaneder. http://www.mozartsmusic.blogspot.com
Views: 73817 Mozart's Music
Mozart: Overture from Opera "The Magic Flute" KV.620
Mozart: Overture from Opera "The Magic Flute" KV.620 モーツァルト: 歌劇「魔笛」K.620 〜序曲 Conducting: Shun Oi (大井駿) Orchestra: Sinfonieorchester der Univ. Mozarteum Recorded in Jan. 26. 2016 in Welser Stadttheater, Austria
Views: 822 shun oi
Mozart : Ouverture de la "Flûte enchantée" sous la direction de David Afkham
L'Orchestre national de France dirigé par David Afkham interprète l'ouverture de la "Flûte enchantée" (Die Zauberflöte) de Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Enregistré le 21 novembre 2013 au Théâtre des Champs-Elysées (Paris).
Views: 1879 France Musique
Toscanni/BBC - Mozart: "The Magic Flute" Overture, 1938
Recorded in 1938. The BBC Symphony Orchestra (BBC SO) is a British radio orchestra based in London. Founded in 1930, it was the first permanent salaried orchestra in London, and is the only one of the city's five major symphony orchestras not to be self-governing. The BBC SO is the principal broadcast orchestra of the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC). By the time Adrian Boult succeeded Pitt as director of music for the BBC, the violinist Albert Sammons and the violist Lionel Tertis had gone round the country talent-spotting on behalf of the corporation. 27 players had been offered positions in the new orchestra. Under Boult's direction the strength of the orchestra was brought up to 114. Among those who joined were Aubrey Brain, Arthur Catterall, Eugene Cruft, Sidonie Goossens, Lauri Kennedy and Frederick Thurston. Although many of the principals were stars recruited from the LSO, the Hallé and other orchestras, a high proportion of the rank and file members were fresh from music colleges. Boult wrote, "a brilliant group of young and inexperienced players came to sit behind the well-known old stagers." A substantial number of the players performed at the 1930 Promenade Concerts under Sir Henry Wood, and the full BBC Symphony Orchestra gave its first concert on 22 October 1930, conducted by Boult at the Queen's Hall. The programme consisted of music by Wagner, Brahms, Saint-Saëns and Ravel. Of the 21 programmes in the orchestra's first season, Boult conducted nine and Wood five. The reviews of the new orchestra were enthusiastic. The Times wrote of its "virtuosity" and of Boult's "superb" conducting. The Musical Times commented, "The boast of the B.B.C. that it intended to get together a first-class orchestra was not an idle one", spoke of "exhilaration" at the playing", and called another concert later in the season "an occasion for national pride". The Observer called the playing "altogether magnificent". After the initial concerts Reith was told by his advisers that the orchestra had played better for Boult than anyone else. Reith asked him if he wished to take on the chief conductorship, and if so whether he would resign as director of music or occupy both posts simultaneously. Boult opted for the latter. During the 1930s, the orchestra became renowned for its high standard of playing and for performing new and unfamiliar music. The pioneering work of Boult and the BBC SO included an early performance of Schoenberg's Variations, Op. 31, British premieres, including Berg's Wozzeck and Three Movements from the Lyric Suite, and world premieres, including Vaughan Williams's Symphony No. 4 in F mino and Bartók's Concerto for Two Pianos and Orchestra. Anton Webern conducted eight BBC SO concerts between 1931 and 1936. During the 1930s the orchestra presented rarely-heard large-scale works from the past, including Berlioz's Grande Messe des morts and Grande symphonie funèbre et triomphale, Mahler's Eighth and Ninth Symphonies, and Purcell's King Arthur. The excellence of the orchestra attracted leading international conductors. In its second season guest conductors included Richard Strauss, Felix Weingartner and Bruno Walter, followed, in later seasons, by Serge Koussevitzky,[28] Beecham and Mengelberg. Arturo Toscanini, widely regarded at the time as the world's leading conductor, conducted the BBC SO in 1935 and later said that it was the finest he had ever directed. He returned to conduct the orchestra in 1937, 1938 and 1939, and declared, "This is the orchestra I would like to take round the world.
Views: 5423 2ndviolinist
Mozart Magic Flute Overture
Mozart Magic Flute Overture USC chamber Orchestra Sey Ahn, conductor January 20, 2011
Views: 3097 Sey Ahn
Mozart Overture to The Magic Flute     Wiener KammerOrchester Mark Laycock Dirigent
Mozart Overture to The Magic Flute Wiener KammerOrchester Mark Laycock Dirigent
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Mozart/Hummel - The Magic Flute Overture
At the piano: Babette Dorn.
Views: 13095 1600to1835
Mozart - The Magic Flute (Overture)
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart The Magic Flute (Overture) For more: http://www.melhoresmusicasclassicas.blogspot.com
Views: 3865 Top Classical Music
Karl Böhm conducts Mozart Overtures - The Magic Flute
Music transferred from the Vinyl LP DG 2535 229 (originally released in 1967) Karl Böhm with the Berlin Philharmonic
Views: 2509 itywltmt
W. A. Mozart: Die Zauberflöte (The Magic Flute) - Overture KV 620. Dariusz Mikulski - Dirigent, TPO
W. A. Mozart: Die Zauberflöte (The Magic Flute) - Overture KV 620. Dariusz Mikulski - Dirigent, Thailand Philharmonic Orchestra, Bangkok
Views: 7905 Dariusz Mikulski
2nd violin Mozart Die Zauberflöte Overture
モーツァルト 魔笛の序曲の第二バイオリンパートです。
Mozart - Die Zauberflöte / The Magic Flute KV 620  (reference recording : Wilhelm Furtwängler 1949)
PLAYLIST : LOOK THE COMMENT The Magic Flute : A Masonic Opera The Magic Flute is not an opera with a conventional plot in the traditional sense, but a story about initiation. A convinced freemason, Mozart took his plot from the rites of the Masonic order itself and he turned the opera into an apology for the order, replete with all its symbols, but enriched with a number of infinitely more subtle dramatic elements : the many quarrels between Sarastro and the Queen of Night, the conflict between day and night; or between Man and Woman. All these themes are really variations on a central idea : Woman’s role in an ideal society. In this case, the ‘woman’ who is cast out as Queen of Night at the beginning of the opera, eventually regains her rightful place as Pamina, after a series of rites of initiation. On another level, The Magic Flute is the apotheosis of the age-old Platonic myth of the Golden Age where the struggle between God and Evil, Light and Darkness are resolved in favor of the former. The Opera is divided in two parts, each representing a series of rites that Tamino must undergo. In act I, the individual is prepared for initiation by a series of symbolic actions with climax in a symbolic death represented by fainting (in the case of Tamino: at the sight of a snake; of Pamina : when confronted by Monostatos). This symbolic death then leads to the rebirth of ‘’New'’ individual. Only then is the person in question worthy of initiation. Act II carries this initiation further, following the traditional Masonic rituals of tests by the Elements - trial by Earth, Air, Fire and Water. The overture is an outstanding example of how Mozart manages to express in music abstract philosophical concepts, without the help of words. The orchestra begins by sounding out a series of five chords, presented as long notes followed by short ones. We can find these same five notes at three other places in the opera : when the children make their first entrance; again in the final scene of act I, when Pamina faces Sarastro for the first entrance; again in the final scene of act I, when Pamina faces Sarastro for the first time: and finally, at the conclusion of Act II, when the Quenn of Night is swallowed up along with her followers. The number five has a very symbolic meaning in Masonic symbolism. Five represents the initiation of a woman, replacing the usual number three (representing male initiation) in a woman’s initiation ceremony. So, with its five-note motif, the opening notes represent Woman; the second motif of three notes represents Man. Once the key of these five introductory chords has been introduced, an adagio prolongs and ‘’comments’’ on them. This adagio describes darkness and chaos. To represent Man, Mozart used a symbol that works easily in musical terms: the number 3. This is the meaning behind these three chords repeated three times and central to the Adagio. So the overture first announces the world of Darkness and Ignorance (those five chords also happen to signify Woman) and then immediately contrasts it with Light, Knowledge and Man (the three-chord motif). These opposition between these two ‘’kingdoms’’ is the overture’s main idea : the first ‘kingdom’ is that of the Queen of Night, the second that of Sarastro. To claim that their struggle is that of Good an Evil is stretching things too far, because at no stage is it claimed that the Queen represents Evil. Night is darkness but not evil. In fact, The Magic Flute symbolically illustrates the conflict between these two universes, the masculine one and the feminine one, a conflict, which will only be resolved by union between the two after the necessary ritualistic purification. The key to making sense of the opera takes place in the second act. Pamina’s mother tells her a story, which is described but never explained. If the opera starts on an outrageous misogynous tone, it slowly develops towards the idea of Woman’s redemption. The basic theme is therefore the conflict between the two sexes, a conflict that will resolve itself in the mystery of the couple’s relationship. Man and Woman must first of all find one another : once they have, they must go beyond gender through a series of trials that will make eventually them worthy of their new condition. Complicated in appearance, the action is really quite simple : it shows, in a symbolic way, how Man and Woman, guided by wise men, will attain the wisdom of a couple, which is necessary if the Golden Age is ever to arrive and Woman be redeemed. The Magic Flute was never a silly fable, as many have said. On the contrary, it is the forerunner of symbolic theatre, which was to be carried further in Parsifal and reached its apogee in Palleas et Mélisande. We can always meditate on Mozart’s music, but if we look beyond simple religious dogma, The Magic Flute is the most sublime form of religious expression of its time. Myriam Scherchen #WilhelmFurtwanglerReference
Overture to Mozart's Magic Flute (piano 4-hand reduction)
Changhee Lee and Emily Lau play the Overture to Mozart's Magic Flute, arranged for 1 piano, 4 hands Performed at the Fine Arts Building at SUNY Oneonta for the Opera Scenes Workshop Presentation New York Summer Music Festival 2011 Session III August 12, 2011
CU Flute Ensemble:Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart The Magic Flute (Die Zauberflöte) Overture, K. 620
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Views: 11413 Suncheep Vidayanakorn
W.A.Mozart - "The Magic Flute" K.620, overture (Flute octet)
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Mozart: Magic Flute (Zauberflöte) Overture - Tito Muñoz/St. Olaf Orchestra
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mozart the magic flute ouverture frag amadeus
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To view and download sheet music please visit http://www.arranged4strings.byethost9.com/Magic-Flute.html
Views: 4025 String Sheet Music
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An arrangement of the overture to The Magic Flute (Die Zauberflöte, K620) by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart for four clarinets. From left to right, the players are: Kyriakos Konnaris, Katerina Ruzicka, Maria Dimosthenous, Paraskevi Antoniou, and Aliosha Bielenberg.
Views: 1635 Fern2414
Overture to the Magic Flute by Mozart (Clarinet)
This is me playing the introduction and exposition of the overture to the Magic Flute by Mozart. I doubled a few of the lines to give it more depth. Arranged by Bruce Evans Transcribed by Alan Bates Music can be found here: http://www.clarinetinstitute.com/94786/88294/Mozart%20-%20Magic%20Flute.htm Come see it live with Houston Grand Opera! Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion, May 15th Miller Theater, May 22nd, May 23rd
Views: 1099 Eric Chi
Overture to The Magic Flute by Mozart/arr. Jamin Hoffman
To purchase or for more info go to http://goo.gl/quwWj2 Music for String Orchestra - Grade 3-4 One of Mozart's most famous operas and one of his last works, Die Zauberflöte ("The Magic Flute") continues to be performed worldwide each year. From its iconic, majestic opening three chords, Mozart's overture is a wonderful combination of the sentiment and spirit of the opera that follows. This adaption for strings is classical programming at its very best. HL04491209 HL04491210
Views: 21378 Hal Leonard Orchestra
Mozart - The Magic Flute Overture
Karl Böhm - Berliner Philharmoniker 1964
Views: 2109 mahlerman77
Overture to The Magic Flute (Mozart/arr. Cicconi), Bandworks Publications 2018
Overture to The Magic Flute (W. A. Mozart), arranged for nine winds by Christopher M. Cicconi.
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