Analogphonic Tchaikovsky - Violin Concerto in D Major Op.35
Analogphonic Tchaikovsky - Violin Concerto in D Major Op.35
  • Product Code: Analogphonic Tchaikovsky - Violin Concerto in D Major Op.35
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  • Tchaikovsky - Violin Concerto in D Major Op.35

    Side A
  • I Allegro Moderato
  • Side B
  • II Canzonetta. Andante
  • III Finale. Allegro Vivacissimo

Title : Tchaikovsky - Violin Concerto in D Major Op.35 

Artist : Ida Haendel (violin) 

Hans Müller-Kray (cond) 

Radio-Sinfonieorchester Stuttgart des SWR


Cat No :CNLR1635

Label : SWR Music

Format : 1LP

Barcode : 8809300904061


● Audiophile full analogue mastering by Rainer Maillard 

● Cutting to lacquers at Emil Berliner Studios 

● 180g audiophile virgin vinyl pressed by Pallas GmbH in Germany. 

● Old style tip-on Jacket with extra protection jacket for the record. 

● The first time ever on vinyl


RECORDING INFORMATION

Recording 08.01.1960, Liederhalle Stuttgart  

Analog Editor Lore Bässler 

Artistic Director Erich Primmer


Ida Haendel, “Grande Dame of the Violin”, is one of the greatest violinists of the 20th century, and her concert career – spanning almost seven decades - was among the longest running in music history.

Starting the violin playing at the age of three, she became a laureate of the very first Wieniawski Competition in 1935, at the age of seven. She was one of the best pupils of the legendary pedagogue

Carl Flesch(along with Szeryng, Neveu and Szymon Goldberg), who was so impressed by the child prodigy’s talent that he taught her free of charge, and received further tuition from another legendary player,

George Enescu. Since her debut in 1937, she delighted audiences all over the world with her vital and inspired playing and was a particular favorite of the British audiences.

Always very self-critical, she made relatively few commercial recordings in her prime, but they are of the highest quality and impeccable both in interpretation and technique.

Among her concerti recordings, the Beethoven, Sibelius and Tchaikovsky have been especially praised and still stand up well against the top versions.

Although Ida Haendel, born to a Polish-Jew family, accepted an invitation to perform in Germany after a considerable period of hesitance, she had a long and fruitful collaboration with SWR(then SDR) from 1952-67.

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