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Mahler: Symphony No.9

Royal Concertgebouw Chamber Orchestra

Mahler: Symphony No.9

...gripping, faultless performance
UNI081 (Decca)
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Tracks: Listen and Download

Track Time Listen
1
Symphony No.9 in D - 1. Satz

Symphony No.9 in D - 1. Satz

Composer Gustav Mahler
Conductor Riccardo Chailly
Band Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra
30:33 Play
2
Symphony No.9 in D - 2. Satz

Symphony No.9 in D - 2. Satz

Composer Gustav Mahler
Conductor Riccardo Chailly
Band Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra
16:56 Play
3
Symphony No.9 in D - 3. Satz

Symphony No.9 in D - 3. Satz

Composer Gustav Mahler
Conductor Riccardo Chailly
Band Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra
14:03 Play
4
Symphony No.9 in D - 4. Satz

Symphony No.9 in D - 4. Satz

Composer Gustav Mahler
Conductor Riccardo Chailly
Band Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra
28:27 Play
Total Running Time 90 minutes
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Under the renowned conductor Riccardo Chailly, the Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra performs a powerful, immensely detailed rendition of Mahler's 9th Symphony. Immediately recognisable and performed with rare skill, this interpretation is not one to be missed.

This album is licensed for download from Decca.

Download includes - cover art
Riccardo Chailly

Riccardo Chailly

Riccardo Chailly is an Italian conductor. He started his career as an opera conductor and gradually extended his repertoire to encompass symphonic music.
profile & recordings >>
Royal Concertgebouw Chamber Orchestra

Royal Concertgebouw Chamber Orchestra

The Concertgebouw Chamber Orchestra has done it all, including performing at the 1980 inauguration of Queen Beatrix, Queen of the Netherlands, and for American Presidents.
profile & recordings >>

‘Mahler's Ninth has been lucky on record. Here is another distinguished addition to the discography of that symphony' MusicWeb International

‘The Ninth is generally reckoned to be the most difficult of all Mahler's symphonies to bring off, equally demanding for the performers and for the listener, and Chailly's realisation is as gripping as it is disturbing. The balance and clarity of orchestral detail, from the frenzy of the Rondo to the almost imperceptible closing bars of the final Adagio, is brilliantly captured.' ClassicFM


‘The Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra is one of the last [orchestras] to really have an immediately identifiable sound, and to arguably (to an extent) plumb the character of composers in the way an actor will with his roles.' Gramophone

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