℗ ℗ 2019 Glossa
 

Brahms: Ein deutsches Requiem, Op. 45 (Live)

Cappella Amsterdam, Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century, Daniel Reuss

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Ein deutsches Requiem, Op. 45  
1
I. Selig sind, die da Leid tragen (Live)
Johannes Brahms; Cappella Amsterdam; Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century; Daniel Reuss
10:46
2
II. Denn alles Fleisch es ist wie Gras (Live)
Johannes Brahms; Cappella Amsterdam; Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century; Daniel Reuss
14:48
3
III. Herr, lehre doch mich (Live)
Johannes Brahms; André Morsch; Cappella Amsterdam; Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century; Daniel Reuss
10:27
4
IV. Wie lieblich sind deine Wohnungen (Live)
Johannes Brahms; Cappella Amsterdam; Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century; Daniel Reuss
5:43
5
V. Ihr habt nun Traurigkeit (Live)
Johannes Brahms; Carolyn Sampson; Cappella Amsterdam; Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century; Daniel Reuss
7:09
6
VI. Denn wir haben hie keine bleibende Statt (Live)
Johannes Brahms; André Morsch; Cappella Amsterdam; Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century; Daniel Reuss
11:23
7
VII. Selig sind die Toten (Live)
Johannes Brahms; Cappella Amsterdam; Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century; Daniel Reuss
9:47
Digital Booklet
Total Playing Time    70:03
Johannes Brahms’ consolatory Ein deutsches Requiem receives a fresh and considered interpretation from Daniel Reuss and the Orchestra of the Eighteenth Century. This renowned orchestra took the decision – following the death, some years back, of Frans Brüggen – to retain its founder’s dynamic process of alternating concert tours with recordings. And dispensing with the need for having a principal conductor, the orchestra now works with a range of musicians according to the repertoire being performed. Such a conductor is Daniel Reuss, who is also the artistic director of the Cappella Amsterdam, the choir which has frequently been appearing alongside the orchestra in recent times. A well-received reading of the Beethoven Missa Solemnis involving Reuss and the orchestra was issued by Glossa in 2017 and these musical forces have now turned their attention to Johannes Brahms’ pillar of religious music. Taped in the Rotterdam De Doelen concert hall this new recording involves Carolyn Sampson (soprano) and André Morsch (baritone) as its two soloists, in a version which attempts, as far as it is possible, to get close – in terms of tonal colours, interpretation and tempi – to Brahms’ original intentions. This extraordinary work, here maintaining a sweeping and moving spirit for some 70 minutes, contains texts from Martin Luther’s German translation of the Bible and, it is thought, was inspired by the loss of both the composer’s mother and also that of Robert Schumann.
88.2 kHz / 24-bit PCM – Glossa Studio Masters

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