Gustavo Dudamel - Live from Salzburg: Beethoven & Mussorgsky

Gustavo Dudamel - Live from Salzburg: Beethoven & Mussorgsky

DVD (Wide Screen / Subtitled)

Product Details

Release Date: 09/29/2009
UPC: 0044007345153
Original Release: 2008
Rating: NR
Source: Deutsche Grammophon
Region Code: 0
Presentation: [Wide Screen]
Sound: [Dolby AC-3 Surround Sound]
Time: 1:26:00

Special Features

Bonus documentary: "School of Listening"; Mahler symphony No. 1; Open rehearsal with Gustavo Dudamel and the Simon Bolívar Youth Orchestra of Venezuela

Cast & Crew

Scene Index

Disc #1 -- Gustavo Dudamel: Live from Salzburg - Beethoven/Mussorgsky
2. Allegro [17:14]
3. Largo - Attacca: [5:38]
4. Rondo alla Polacca [14:41]
5. Promenade [2:38]
6. I. Gnomus [2:15]
7. Promenade [1:04]
8. II. Il Veccio Castello [5:01]
9. Promenade [:31]
10. III. Tuileries [1:02]
11. IV. Bydlo [3:02]
12. Promenade [:51]
13. V. Ballet des Petits Poussins dans Leurs Coques [1:10]
14. VI. Samuel Goldenberg und Schmuyle [2:17]
15. VII. Limoges - Le Marché [1:12]
16. VIII. Catacombae: Sepulchrum Romanum [1:50]
17. Cum Moertuis in Lingua Mortua [2:12]
18. IX. La Cabane sur des Pattes de Poule (Baba Yaga) [3:23]
19. X. La Grande Porte de Kiev [7:50]
20. Radetzky-Marsch [5:27]
21. "Danza Final" from the Ballet Estancia (Malambo) [4:36]

Customer Reviews

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Gustavo Dudamel - Live from Salzburg: Beethoven & Mussorgsky 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
smjazz More than 1 year ago
Conductor Dudamel and the youthful musicians of the Simon Bolivar Youth Orchestra show energy and verve in playing far from home at the Salzburg Festival. And the audience clearly appreciated the performance. Playing the triple concerto with accomplished European soloists must have been a great experience for the orchestra. They clearly enjoyed every moment of the opportunity to perform before an enlightened crowd of listeners. If you enjoy classical music, particularly orchestral pieces, you will also enjoy the Mussorgsky, for which the orchestra includes far more players. It is wonderful to watch a concert during which the players, the conductor and the audience are sharing the beauty and joy of the music. While one should not set unreasonable expectations for Dudamel as he takes the lead of the L.A. Philharmonic, classical music lovers can only hope that the young conductor's emotional approach to conducting, his delight in leading large orchestral groups, his energy, his goal of continuing to work with young people, and his commitment to expanding his repertoire will help maintain and perhaps grow the audience for classical music.