Glenn Gould life

Glenn Gould - Jenseits der Zeit  Video

Posted by Herone02 at May 11, 2008
Glenn Gould - Jenseits der Zeit

Glenn Gould - Jenseits der Zeit (2007)
3.1GB | 106 min. | Audio Englisch + Subs: German (hardcoded) | DVB-C Digital Rip / Audio: 192Kb/s Mpeg 2
Glenn Gould - Canadian Music In The 20th Century (1967/2015) [Official Digital Download]

Glenn Gould - Canadian Music In The 20th Century (1967/2015)
FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/44,1 kHz | Time - 39:08 minutes | 360 MB
Studio Master, Official Digital Download | Artwork: Front cover

“Canada's a place to live comfortably, amicably, and with reasonable anonymity”. Thus Gould's response to a Toronto Telegram survey on “Canada Day”. The recording of these three works appeared during Canada's centennial celebrations on 1 July 1967.
Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 30-32 (1956/2015) [TR24][OF]

Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 30-32
Classical | FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/44.1 kHz | 55:09 min | 303 MB | Digital booklet
Label: Sony Classical | Tracks: 08 | Rls.date: 1956/2015

Sensation yields to scandal: Gould’s feisty and headstrong treatment of the final triptych in Beethoven’s pianistic “New Testament” outraged the critics no less than his sleeve notes, in which he claimed of op. 111 that “the piece is weak in spots; it needs greater speed. Especially the first movement is such a bad piece that I wanted to get on to the finale.”
Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 5-7, Op. 10 (1965/2015) [TR24][OF]

Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 5-7, Op. 10
Classical | FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/44.1 kHz | 42:06 min | 389 MB | Digital booklet
Label: Sony Classical | Tracks: 10 | Rls.date: 1965/2015

The “scandal” surrounding Beethoven’s final triptych of sonatas (see No. 2) failed to rematerialize, but Gould remained true to his unorthodox interpretative approach and brazenly violated the composer’s instructions, changing the tempo of the F-major sonata at the opening of the firstmovement recapitulation and substituting a fortissimo for a pianissimo in movement 3 of the D-major Sonata.
Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 16-18 (1973/2015) [TR24][OF]

Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 16-18
Classical | FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/44.1 kHz | 57:52 min | 530 MB | Digital booklet
Label: Sony Classical | Tracks: 10 | Rls.date: 1973/2015

This was the last of five new recordings released in September 1973, appearing one day after the four others. It marked the end of a long and often convoluted process: the first bars of the op. 31 triptych were recorded in July 1960, the final session took place almost thirteen years later on 15 May 1973! Amazingly, none of this is evident in the sonatas themselves.
Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 8, 14 & 23 (1970/2015) [TR24][OF]

Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 8, 14 & 23
Classical | FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/44.1 kHz | 57:09 min | 531 MB | Digital booklet
Label: Sony Classical | Tracks: 09 | Rls.date: 1970/2015

Yet another scandal: Gould played the F-minor Piano Sonata, op. 57, at such a tortuously slow tempo that it seemed to fall into unrelated bits. “There is about the Appassionata – an egoistic pomposity, a defiant ‘let’s just see if I can’t get away with using that once more’ attitude—that on my own private Beethoven poll places this sonata somewhere between the King Stephen Overture and the Wellington’s Victory Symphony.”

Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Symphony No. 5 (1968/2015) [TR24][OF]  Vinyl & HR

Posted by SERTiL at Jan. 16, 2017
Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Symphony No. 5 (1968/2015) [TR24][OF]

Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Symphony No. 5
Classical | FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/44.1 kHz | 39:15 min | 368 MB | Digital booklet
Label: Sony Classical | Tracks: 04 | Rls.date: 1968/2015

Joke, satire, irony, deeper significance: the back cover of Gould’s gripping recording contained four imaginary reviews by an English critic (Sir Humphrey Price-Davies), a Munich musicologist (Dr. Karlheinz Heinkel), an American psychiatrist (Prof. S. F. Lemming), and the American corres pondent to the Journal of the All-Union Musical Workers of Budapest. All were written by Gould himself …
Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 8-10 (1967/2015)  [TR24][OF]

Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 8-10
Classical | FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/44.1 kHz | 41:58 min | 389 MB | Digital booklet
Label: Sony Classical | Tracks: 09 | Rls.date: 1967/2015

Amazingly, Gould’s third LP of Beethoven sonatas met with hardly any grumblings from the critics and was, all in all, warmly received. True, one reviewer spoke of “iconoclastic interpretations,” but acknowledged that it enabled listeners to discover a completely new Beethoven. Admittedly Gould’s Appassionata languished in the ice-box
Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 12 & 13 (1983/2015) [TR24][OF]

Glenn Gould - Beethoven: Piano Sonatas Nos. 12 & 13
Classical | FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/44.1 kHz | 43:45 min | 380 MB | Digital booklet
Label: Sony Classical | Tracks: 08 | Rls.date: 1983/2015

Another Beethoven album. With this, Gould had turned out of a total of twenty-one of the thirty-two Beethoven sonatas—or perhaps twentytwo, for the “artist contract cards” of 1979-80 refer to a recording of the B-flat major Sonata, op. 22, that has never resurfaced. Several of the missing sonatas (the Largo from op. 7, the G-minor Sonata op. 49, no. 1, the A-major Sonata op. 101, the Hammerklavier op. 106) at least exist in the form of live CBC recordings.
Glenn Gould - Grieg: Piano Sonata, Op. 7; Bizet: Nocturne & Variations Chromatiques (1973/2015) [TR24][OF]

Glenn Gould - Grieg: Piano Sonata, Op. 7; Bizet: Nocturne & Variations Chromatiques
Classical | FLAC (tracks) 24-bit/44.1 kHz | 44:51 min | 419 MB | Digital booklet
Label: Columbia, Sony Classical | Tracks: 21 | Rls.date: 1973/2015

Gould as an “incorrigible romantic.” Instead of Schumann, Chopin, or Liszt he selected two unimaginably obscure rarities, referring to Grieg as a personal ancestor (“the composer was a cousin of my maternal great-grandfather”) and to Bizet’s Variations chromatiques as “one of the very few masterpieces for solo piano to emerge from the third quarter of the nineteenth century.”