℗ 1962 Parlophone Records Limited, a Warner Music Group Company
 

Mahler: Symphony No. 4 (feat. Elisabeth Schwarzkopf)

Otto Klemperer, Elisabeth Schwarzkopf, Philharmonia Orchestra

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Symphony No. 4 in G Major  
1.1
I. Heiter, bedächtig. Nicht eilen
Gustav Mahler; Otto Klemperer; Philharmonia Orchestra
17:59
1.2
II. In gemächlicher Bewegung. Ohne Hast
Gustav Mahler; Otto Klemperer; Philharmonia Orchestra
9:57
1.3
III. Ruhevoll
Gustav Mahler; Otto Klemperer; Philharmonia Orchestra
18:09
1.4
IV. Sehr behaglich (feat. Elisabeth Schwarzkopf)
Gustav Mahler; Otto Klemperer; Elisabeth Schwarzkopf; Philharmonia Orchestra
9:05
Total Playing Time    55:10
This selection from Warner Classics brings the venerable Otto Klemperer together with renowned Austro-British Soprano Elisabeth Schwarzkopf to perform Mahler's legendary 4th Symphony. Schwarzkopf was among the foremost singers of lieder, and was renowned for her performances of Viennese operetta – here she performs the fourth and final movement of the piece.

The German conductor Otto Klemperer (1885-1973) was born in Breslau (now Wroclaw, Poland). He studied at the Frankfurt Conservatory, then at Berlin's Klindworth-Scharwenka Conservatory, where he took lessons in composition and conducting from Pfitzner, making his debut in Berlin in 1906 with Offenbach's Orphée aux enfers. On Mahler's recommendation he became chorus master then conductor at Prague's German Theatre (1907-10); between 1910 and 1917 he worked at the opera houses of Hamburg, Bremen and Strasbourg; he was musical director at Cologne (1917-24), Wiesbaden (1924-27) and Berlin's Kroll Opera (1927–31), but left Nazi Germany in 1933, eventually settling in the USA, where he became conductor of the Los Angeles Philharmonic (1933-39).

After a brain tumour operation in 1939 his career faltered until he became director of the Hungarian State Opera (1947-50). In the 1950s and 60s he achieved great success, largely through his association with the Philharmonia Orchestra in London and his recordings for EMI. In 1959 he was appointed the Philharmonia's 'conductor for life'. His last concert was in September 1971.
96 kHz / 24-bit PCM – Warner Classics Studio Masters

Tracks 1-4 – contains high-resolution digital transfers of material originating from an analogue master source

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