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  • Avg Rating:3.67 / 5
  • Ratings:3

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    Nietzsche*, Jeroen van Veen (2)Complete Piano Music

    Label:Brilliant Classics – 95492
    Format:
    CD, Album
    Country:Europe
    Released:
    Genre:Classical
    Style:Modern

    Tracklist

    1Heldenklage, NWV 22:33
    2Ungarischer Marsch, NWV 52:32
    3Édes Titok3:12
    4So Lach Doch Mal, NWV 91:49
    5Da Geht Ein Bach, NWV 10b1:58
    6In Mondschein Auf Der Puszta, NWV 111:43
    7Ermanarich, Symphonische Dichtung10:45
    Unserer Altvordern Eingedenk, NWV 13
    8I. Mazurka1:34
    9II. Aus Der Czarda2:01
    10Das Zerbrochene Ringlein5:39
    11Albumblatt3:49
    12Das Fragment An Sich, NWV 354:51
    Hymnus An Die Freundschaft, NWV 42
    13I. Vorspiel5:04
    14II. Hymnus Erste Strophe1:40
    15III. Erstes Zwischenspiel6:33
    16IV. Hymnus Zweite Strophe1:32
    17V. Zweites Zwischenspiel5:10
    18VI. Seht Fest1:26
    19VII. Hymnus Dritte Strophe2:48
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    Credits

    Notes

    Recording: 23-24 December 2016
    Piano: Yamaha Grand Piano C7

    Barcode and Other Identifiers

    • Barcode: 5028421954929
    • Label Code: LC09421
    • Matrix / Runout: 95492 AH82348-01 manufactured by optimal media GmbH
    • Mastering SID Code: ifpi L575
    • Mould SID Code: IFPI 9708
    • SPARS Code: DDD
    • Rights Society: STEMRA

    Reviews

    Manuel-de-Poictesme's avatar
    I don't know why exactly, but I've always liked Nietzsche's music a lot. Even before I knew he was a philosopher, I loved it. It's hardly special or great music, just the kind that appeals to me in the right way. Especially his "Hymn to Friendship." But yeah, why? God knows, not me.
    Though I will add: this business of Van Veen claiming he was a "proto-minimalist" makes zero sense. Yes, his music is hardly grand or great, and is mostly subdued and intimately simple. But it's very well rooted in the Romantic traditions of his day, which he so loved. Streaks of Schumann, Beethoven, Bizet, maybe some Schubert and Brahms, but most definitely Wagner - all can be found here. So where the claim of minimalism comes in, seems pulled out of thin air to me.