- Performer:Alexis Weissenberg
- Title:Stravinsky: Petrushka [DVD Video]
- Date of release:2008
- Size FLAC version1809 megabytes
- Size MP3 version1181 megabytes
- Size WMA version1311 megabytes
- Formats:MOD VQF AHX MIDI MP4 ADX
Weissenberg plays Stravinsky's Petrushka. 1st mvt. Russian Dance. Top 5 FAILED Classical Performances!
Alexis Weissenberg's spectacular technique and individual style have made a lasting impression on the art of twentieth-century piano playing. Want to watch more? Try medici. tv for free to enjoy the full video. Igor Stravinsky, Three movements from Petrushka. The effort proved worthwhile and the film had a considerable impact on Weissenberg's career. When Herbert von Karajan saw it in 1965 he immediately invited Weissenberg to play regularly with the Berliner Philharmoniker, which consolidated the pianist's international career. Alexis Weissenberg Pianist.
DVD, DVD-Video, NTSC, Compilation, Remastered, Digipak. Three Movements from Petroushka. Compiled By – Igor Stravinsky. 17. Alexis Weissenberg Talks About Petrushka". Interviewer – Christian Labrande.
Alexis Weissenberg - Classic Archive. Weissenberg was at the beginning of his substantial international career in these films, mostly made by French television in the 1960s. The one exception is a 1965 version of Stravinskys Three Movements from Petrouchka renowned in its time for attempting to mirror the musics rhythms and moods. Directed by Åke Falck and filmed in a Stockholm studio, the camera is a creative partner with composer and pianist. So all kinds of odd angles are employed
Alexis Weissenberg Prokofiev·Scriabin·Rachmaninov·Chopin·Bach·Brahms Sound:Dolby Digital . DVD9 NTSC 4:3 ratio B&W Region Code 0 Subs:Eng 150 mins . GB Medici Arts 3078048 Rel. 2008 Filmed 1965-69 Bonus: Weissenberg talks about Petrushka Full Scans WinR. 5% Rec. The most important work in this DVD is the film of Alexis Weissenberg playing Petrushka. Stravinsky Three Movements from Petrushka filmed in Stockholm, January 1965 Directed by Ake Falck. Prokofiev Piano Sonata N. in A minor, Op. 28 Scriabin Nocturne for the left Hand Op.
Stravinsky composed the three movements from Petrushka for his friend Arthur Rubinstein. He is very explicit in stating that the movements are not transcriptions, and he was not trying to reproduce the sound of the orchestra, but instead wished to compose a score which would be essentially pianistic even though its musical material was drawn directly from the ballet. Stravinsky also wanted to create a work which would encourage pianists to play his music, but it should be one in which they could display their technique, an objective he amply achieved