Karajan


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Karajan

Herbert von . 1908--89, Austrian conductor
References in periodicals archive ?
Wallow in the glories of a Love Duet you wish would never end, Karajan drawing from the marvellous Callas and Gedda poetry and artistry of the highest order, with an orchestra so expert in revealing all the wonders of Puccini's greatest operatic score.
Here, they have put together a series of albums featuring various conductors, "The Karajan Collection" comprising several separate discs, some of them with the Philharmonia Orchestra and some of them with the Berlin Philharmonic.
But I had just finished listening to over an hour of a Karajan recording from the fifties that was rather thin and bright.
And presiding over it all is the aristocratic yet loving conducting of Herbert von Karajan in his prime, authoritative despite this being his first-ever performance of this lovely piece.
Proclaimed at 13 as "the greatest music prodigy since the young Menuhin" by Herbert von Karajan, today she is one of the world's most celebrated violinists.
He is fast becoming the true successor to Herbert von Karajan in the way he magically moulds, shapes, colors, balances and builds his materials, and this Parsifal represents some of his best work on disc to date.
Riccardo Muti, Philharmonia Orchestra; Sir Charles Mackerras, English Chamber Orchestra; Herbert von Karajan, Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra.
But a critic for German newspaper Welt am Sonntag accused the world-class conductor of adopting the tyrannical style of Berlin's former conductor Herbert von Karajan.
He began his musical training with Hermann Abendroth at the Franz Liszt Academy in Weimar and continued his studies with Hermann Scherchen, and was one of only a few students chosen for intensive study with Herbert von Karajan, with whom he worked for two years.
But do they erase memories of Vickers with Karajan, Windgassen with Bohm or Suthaus with Furtwangler?
Next to classic recordings by Previn (EMI), Reiner (RCA), Karajan (DG), and Stokowski (London), Jarvi lacks passion.
Very little of those qualities emerge here, with Herbert von Karajan (no less) imposing serious, reverential tempi and 'pretty' phrasing upon the Vienna Symphony Orchestra, drawing a fruity, plummy tone full of vibrato from the Vienna Singverein, and permitting some contributions from his solo vocal quartet which should never have been passed.