Concert symphonique 19

Orchestre royal du Concertgebouw d’Amsterdam | Daniele Gatti | Anett Fritsch

Wagner | Berg | Bruckner

mer. 5 sept.19h30Nᵒ 18337

KKL Luzern, salle de concert

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17/8-16/9 2018

 

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    Concert symphonique 19

    Orchestre royal du Concertgebouw d’Amsterdam | Daniele Gatti | Anett Fritsch

    Daniele Gatti  direction
    Anett Fritsch  soprano
    Richard Wagner (1813–1883)
    Prélude du troisième acte des Maîtres Chanteurs de Nuremberg
    Alban Berg (1885–1935)
    Cinq Lieder avec orchestre sur des textes de carte postale de Peter Altenberg, op. 4
    Anton Bruckner (1824–1896)
    Symphonie no 3 en ré mineur WAB 103
    Troisième version de 1889, édition de Leopold Nowak

    C’est à Richard Wagner, « maître poète et musicien mondialement célèbre, sublime, inatteignable », que Bruckner dédia sa puissante Troisième Symphonie où il avait abondamment cité son idole – il supprimera après coup quinze citations littérales en remaniant sa partition. Si leur musique est proche, un monde séparait les deux hommes. Wagner était un révolutionnaire, un visionnaire, un bon vivant menant une vie vagabonde et une star qui se fit aduler y compris par des souverains comme Louis II de Bavière. À l’inverse, Bruckner était un dévot qui connut la misère, se faisait tout petit devant toute personne de rang plus élevé et dut continuellement supporter le venin de critiques haineuses. Daniele Gatti et le Concertgebouw d’Amsterdam nous propose une rencontre au sommet de ces deux frères spirituels si inégaux. Entre leurs œuvres, Anett Fritsch, l’Elvire et la Comtesse acclamée à Salzbourg, chantera les aphoristiques Altenberg-Lieder de Berg.

    Offre spéciale « Regarder | Écouter | Savourer – le plaisir du concert »
    Qu’y a-t-il de mieux que de faire partager à la jeune génération les plaisirs de la musique classique ? L’achat d’une place donne droit à deux places supplémentaires de même catégorie pour des enfants. On trouvera plus d’informations à ce sujet ici.

    Orchestre royal du Concertgebouw d’Amsterdam

    The Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra Amsterdam (RCO) was founded in 1888 as the Concertgebouw Orkest to mark the dedication of Amsterdam’s concert hall; since its 100th birthday in 1988, its name has included the adjective “royal.” In the first five decades of its history, the RCO was decisively shaped by Willem Mengelberg, who established its great Mahler tradition. “Truly splendid, full of youthful freshness and enthusiasm,” was Richard Strauss’s assessment of the ensemble in 1897. Dozens of composers have ascended the RCO’s podium ever since: from Mahler, Debussy, Bartók, and Stravinsky through Berio, Nono, and Henze to – in recent years – George Benjamin, Oliver Knussen, Tan Dun, Thomas Adès, and Michel van der Aa. Internationally renowned conductors have also regularly performed in Amsterdam, from Pierre Monteux, Bruno Walter, and Otto Klemperer through Sir Georg Solti, George Szell, and Eugen Jochum to the podium stars of our own time. Eduard van Beinum was the first to helm the RCO as Music Director following the Second World War; his successors have included Bernard Haitink (1961–1988), Riccardo Chailly (1988–2004), and Mariss Jansons (2004–2015). Since 2016 Daniele Gatti has held the position of Music Director; in February 2019 he will concertize with the RCO in the United States. The Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra today comprises 120 members from 25 nations. By the end of 2018, as part of the “RCO Meets Europe” project, it will have traveled to all 28 countries of the European Union in order to reaffirm the idea of international understanding and the unity of the Continent. Some 1,100 recordings on LP, CD, and DVD, which since 2004 have been released on the Orchestra’s in-house RCO live label, document the RCO’s artistic achievements. The Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra is generously supported by ING Group and Unilever.

    LUCERNE FESTIVAL (IMF) debut on 3 September 1972 in a program of music by Stravinsky and Bruckner’s Seventh Symphony under Bernard Haitink.

    Further information: www.concertgebouw.nl

    July 2018

    Autres dates

    Daniele Gatti

    Daniele Gatti began his tenure as Music Director of the Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra Amsterdam in 2016. Born in 1961 in Milan, he studied piano, violin, composition, and conducting at the Verdi Conservatory there and was 27 when he made his debut at the Teatro alla Scala. In 1992 he was named Music Director of the Orchestra dell’Accademia Nazionale di Santa Cecilia, which he helmed for five years; during that period, between 1994 and 1997, he was also active as Principal Guest Conductor at the Royal Opera House in London. He has held additional leadership positions with the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra (1996–2009), the Teatro Comunale di Bologna (1997–2007), Zurich Opera (2009–2012), and the Orchestre National de France (2008–2016). For many years, Gatti has enjoyed a close partnership with the Vienna Philharmonic and the Vienna Staatsoper, where he has presided over various new productions. In 2008 he made his Bayreuth Festival debut with Parsifal; at the Salzburg Festival he has conducted Strauss’s Elektra, Puccini’s La bohème, Wagner’s Die Meistersinger, and Verdi’s Il trovatore. In 2019 he will lead the Berlin Philharmonic in Verdi’s Otello at the Baden-Baden Easter Festival. In the concert hall, Gatti has collaborated with many leading orchestras in addition to those previously named, including the Filarmonica della Scala, the Bavarian Radio Symphony Orchestra, and the Mahler Chamber Orchestra, which appointed him to be its Artistic Advisor in 2016. His most recent CD release, which appeared in June 2018, is of Mahler’s Fourth Symphony with the Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra. Daniele Gatti is a Grande Ufficiale al Merito of the Italian Republic; France has named him a Chevalier des Arts et des Lettres and a Chevalier de la Légion d’Honneur. In 2005 and 2016 the Italian Critics’ Association awarded him the Premio Abbiati. He teaches at the Accademia Musicale Chigiana.

    LUCERNE FESTIVAL debut on 12 September 2005 with the Vienna Philharmonic in a program of works by Strauss, Mahler, and Wagner.

    July 2018

    Autres dates

    Anett Fritsch

    The soprano Anett Fritsch was born in 1986 in Plauen, Germany, and began singing at the age of 13 as a member of the chorus at the municipal theater in her native city; at 15 she began taking on solo parts there. Even before starting her vocal training with Jürgen Kurth at the Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy Academy of Music in Leipzig, she won first prize at the Johann Sebastian Bach Competition in Leipzig in 2001. In 2006 und 2007 she was a prize winner at the International Chamber Opera Competition at Schloss Rheinsberg; starting in 2007, she began appearing in various roles at Leipzig Opera. From 2009 to 2015, Fritsch was a permanent member of the Deutsche Oper am Rhein ensemble, where she sang such Mozart roles as Pamina in The Magic Flute and Konstanze in The Abduction from the Seraglio, as well as Blanche in Poulenc’s Dialogues des Carmélites and Marie in Donizetti’s La fille du régiment. She made her debuts at Glyndebourne Festival in 2011 as Almirena in Handel’s Rinaldo, at the Theater an der Wien in 2012 as Merione in Gluck’s Telemaco, and at the Salzburg Festival in 2014 as Donna Elvira in Mozart’s Don Giovanni; since then the Salzburg Festival has also engaged her as the Contessa in Le nozze di Figaro. Additional credits have taken her to the Teatro Real in Madrid, the Théâtre Roayl de la Monnaie in Brussels, the Bavarian Staatsoper in Munich, and the Deutsche Staatsoper in Berlin. Fritsch appeared at the latter in May 2018 as Philidel in Purcell’s King Arthur. Her plans for the 2018-19 season include new productions of Mozart’s La finta giardiniera at La Scala in Milan, Mozart’s Idomeneo at the Teatro Real in Madrid, and Bizet’s Carmen at the Opéra national de Paris. In 2016 Anett Fritsch released an album of Mozart arias.

    July 2018

     

    18h30 | Présentation du concert (en allemand) par Susanne Stähr | KKL Lucerne, Auditorium

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