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Tchaikovsky, Karl Bernhard And The York Symphony - Piano Concerto No. 1 In B Flat Minor mp3 track

Tchaikovsky, Karl Bernhard And The York Symphony - Piano Concerto No. 1 In B Flat Minor mp3 track

MP3 1770 mb. | FLAC 1970 mb. | WMA 1746 mb.

Performer: Tchaikovsky
Title: Piano Concerto No. 1 In B Flat Minor
Style: Romantic
Category: Classical
Rating: 4.8 ✦


Piano Concerto No. 1
A First Movement
Piano Concerto No. 1
B1 Second Movement
B2 Third Movement


  • Artwork – Sam Suliman
  • Conductor – Karl Bernhard
  • Orchestra – The York Symphony
  • Piano – Karl Bernhard


Part of Coronet's High Fidelity Monophonic Recordings.

The Piano Concerto No. 1 in B♭ minor, Op. 23, was composed by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky between November 1874 and February 1875. It was revised in the summer of 1879 and again in December 1888. The first version received heavy criticism from Nikolai Rubinstein, Tchaikovsky's desired pianist. Rubinstein later repudiated his previous accusations and became a fervent champion of the work. It is one of the most popular of Tchaikovsky's compositions and among the best known of all piano concertos.

Ballet egyptien Op. 12 - Suite N. : I. Allegro non troppo. Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, Anatole Fistoulari, Royal Philharmonic Orchestra/Anatole Fistoulari. London Symphony Orchestra, Anatole Fistoulari, Ermanno Wolf-Ferrari. Andante cantabile (from String Quartet N. in D Op. 11) (arr. Marriner). Sir Neville Marriner, Academy of St. Martin in the Fields, Academy Of St., Academy of St /Sir Neville Marrine. The Nutcracker Suite.

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B-Flat Minor, Op. 23: I. Allegro non troppo e molto maestoso (Excerpt). Piano Concerto No. 1 in B Flat Minor, Op. 23 - opening. 6 in B Flat. Concerto No. 2 in B-Flat Minor. Piano Concerto in B-Flat Minor. 1 in B flat. No. 1 In B-Flat Minor.

The free complete full 1963 version album of Tchaikovsky's Piano Concerto N. in B flat minor O. 3 by the Wiener Symphoniker, conducted by Herbert von Karajan, Piano by Sviatoslav Richter. Recorded: 1963 Polydor International GmbH, Humburg. 63 page booklet with notes about Wiener Symphoniker, Herbert von Karajan, Sviatoslav Richter, Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky and Piano Concerto N. 3

Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky's Piano Concerto No. 3 in E-flat major, Op. posth. 75, was originally begun as a Symphony in E-flat. The composer ultimately abandoned this symphony, but, in 1893, started to rework it into a piano concerto, before abandoning all but the first movement, which he completed as a concert piece for piano and orchestra. It was published posthumously, in 1894, as a single-movement Allegro Brillante

Piano Concerto No. 23: II. Andantino semplice. Andantino semplice by Emil Gilels. Gilels had already made a magisterial Tchaikovsky First with Reiner in 1955 (RCA) when he first stormed West out of Russia, and he would go on to make one just as great in 1980 with Mehta (Sony). This version from 1973 is let down by Maazel's less-than-committed acompaniment, which moves too glibly and quick in the first movement especially. But the Second and Third Concertos are another story. Gilels makes the best case ever for the former work, despite the usual cuts. Maazel livens up, giving us springy rhythms and elegance, while Gilels is polished marble and power.

Tchaikovsky composed his Piano Concerto No. 1 during an intensive period of composition at the end of 1874, with the orchestrations then written in the February of the following year. However, after this very productive period, Tchaikovsky evidently wasn’t happy: the work was updated some four years later and then revised again as late as 1889. The thunderously triumphant opening chords of this mighty concerto are among the most famous in all classical music. At the time of composition, though, they were by no means universally loved.

The finals were set for April 11, in which he played Tchaikovsky's "First Concerto" and Rachmaninov's "Third" with the Moscow Symphony Orchestra under the conduction of Kiril P. Kondrashin with a shimmering brilliance. The results where positive and left the audience intrigued and ecstatic. 1, in B-Flat Minor Opus 23. Pyotr Il'yich Tchaikovsky.