Zeisl: Little Symphony after Pictures of Roswitha Bitterlich, November & Concerto Grosso for Cello and Orchestra

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Album Name Length Format Sample Rate Price
Zeisl: Little Symphony after Pictures of Roswitha Bitterlich, November & Concerto Grosso for Cello and Orchestra 1:13:51 $20.98
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# Track Title Length Format Sample Rate Price
1 Kleine Symphonie nach Bildern der Roswitha Bitterlich (Little Symphony after Pictures of Roswitha Bitterlich): I. The Madman (Der Wahnsinnige) 5:41 88/24 Album only
2 Kleine Symphonie nach Bildern der Roswitha Bitterlich (Little Symphony after Pictures of Roswitha Bitterlich): II. Poor Souls (Arme Seelen) 4:39 88/24 Album only
3 Kleine Symphonie nach Bildern der Roswitha Bitterlich (Little Symphony after Pictures of Roswitha Bitterlich): III. The wake (Der Leichenschmaus) 2:47 88/24 Album only
4 Kleine Symphonie nach Bildern der Roswitha Bitterlich (Little Symphony after Pictures of Roswitha Bitterlich): IV. Expulsion of the Saints (Die Vertreibung der Heiligen) 13:59 88/24 Album only
5 November: No. 1. All Souls 3:06 88/24 Album only
6 November: No. 2. Souvenir 2:44 88/24 Album only
7 November: No. 3. Rainy Day 2:14 88/24 Album only
8 November: No. 4. Dance of the Fallen Leaves 1:38 88/24 Album only
9 November: No. 5. Shepherd's Melody 3:17 88/24 Album only
10 November: No. 6. Victory of Winter 3:56 88/24 Album only
11 Concerto Grosso for Cello and Orchestra: I. Pesante Moderato 12:08 88/24 Album only
12 Concerto Grosso for Cello and Orchestra: II. Scherzo 5:14 88/24 Album only
13 Concerto Grosso for Cello and Orchestra: III. Theme and Variation 12:28 88/24 Album only

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℗ © 2013 Yarlung Records

Antonio Lysy, a GRAMMY award-winning cellist, joins Neal Stulberg conducting the UCLA Philharmonia in three major orchestral works by Viennese composer Eric Zeisl.

"Zeisl’s music is enjoying a renaissance now, and for good reason: his is a personal, intense and urgent voice that speaks with the distinctive dual citizenship of mid-century Vienna and Los Angeles. While his vocal, choral and chamber music has been recorded in recent years, much of his orchestral music still awaits rediscovery. We hope that this album will provide listeners with an introductory survey of Zeisl’s orchestral art."
--Neal Stulberg, UCLA Philharmonia Conductor and Music Director