St. Petersburg Academic Symphony Orchestra, Alexander Dmitriev- Svetlanov & Skryabin (2005)
PS3 ISO | DSD64 2.0 > 1-bit/2.8224 MHz | 63:05 minutes | Full Scans included | 2,59 GB
or FLAC(converted with foobar2000 to tracks) 24bit/88,2 kHz | Scans included | 1,23 GB
Water Lily Acoustic # WLA-WS-75-SACD | a Pure DSD Recording
A virtuoso vehicle in the tradition of Liszt and Rakhmaninov, Svetlanov’s emotionally full-blooded concerto provides the ultimate showcase for internationally renowned pianist Vladimir Ovchinnikov, who has enjoyed a meteoric career since his ground-breaking success in the 1982 Moscow Tchaikovsky Piano Competition. Alternating scintillating showmanship and genuine depth of feeling, this gorgeously seductive work is sure to delight seasoned concertgoers and newcomers alike. The richness and warmth of the Romantic tradition continues in Skryabin’s lush and dramatic Third Symphony, which links the emotionally extrovert world of Tchaikovsky to the renewed sense of spirituality essential to our time. A sonic and musical spectacular in every sense, Maestro Dmitriev and the St Petersburg Symphony wring every last ounce of passion and excitement from these thrilling scores.
01. Yevgeny Svetlanov Piano Concerto in C minor: I. Andante
02. Yevgeny Svetlanov Piano Concerto in C minor: II. Allegro
03. Yevgeny Svetlanov: A minor Prelude
04. Alexander Skryabin Symphony No. 3: I. Luttes (Struggle). Lento – Allegro
05. Alexander Skryabin Symphony No. 3: II. Voluptés (Delights). Lento
06. Alexander Skryabin Symphony No. 3: III. Jeu divin (Divine Play). Allegro
Saint Petersburg Academic Symphony Orchestra, Conducted by Alexander Dmitriev
Vladimir Ovchinnikov – piano
Produced and Recorded by Alexander Kavichandran
Recorded in September 2003, in the Great Hall of the Saint Petersburg Philharmonia, Russia
Mastering: Dawn Frank and Gus Skinas at Super Audio Center, Boulder, CO, U.S.A.
This is a pure DSD recording done with a single pair of microphones arranged in a parallel figure-eight configuration. No noise reduction, equalization, compression or limiting of any sort was used in the making of this recording.