FLAC (log,tracks+cue), Lossless | Label: Orfeo | Classical | 01:15:27 | 330 Mb
01. Symphony No.7 in C, op.60 ''Leningrad'' - I. Allegretto
02. Symphony No.7 in C, op.60 ''Leningrad'' - II. Moderato (poco allegretto)
03. Symphony No.7 in C, op.60 ''Leningrad'' - III. Adagio
04. Symphony No.7 in C, op.60 ''Leningrad'' - IV. Allegro non troppo
Dmitry Shostakovich's Symphony No. 7 in C major, "Leningrad," has been extremely popular since it was premiered in 1942, and its use as wartime propaganda gave it legendary status among symphonies composed during World War II. Yet despite its supposed simplicity, and widespread publicity of the symphony as a symbol of resistance, it remains an enigmatic work that takes on new meanings and interpretations over the years. While he contemplated titles for the four movements, Shostakovich never supplied it with a program, so the symphony can be taken as absolute music that functions purely by its own formal design and expressive needs. Or it can be read as one of Shostakovich's profoundly personal testaments, where nothing is truly as it seems on the surface. Andris Nelsons may well have interpreted it in this light, for his handling of the piece's moods tends to emphasize veiled sonorities and dark turns of expression, aspects that would be played down in a more overtly heroic reading.
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