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Franz Schubert: Ossians Lied nach dem Falle Nathos, D. 278
Ossians Lied nach dem Falle Nathos, D. 278
Franz Schubert: Shilric und Vinvela, D. 293
Shilric und Vinvela, D. 293
Franz Schubert: Cronnan, D. 282
Cronnan, D. 282
Franz Schubert: Lodas Gespenst, D. 150
Lodas Gespenst, D. 150
Franz Schubert: Kolmas Klage, D. 217
Kolmas Klage, D. 217
Franz Schubert: Das Madchen von Inistore, D. 281
Das Madchen von Inistore, D. 281
Franz Schubert: Ellens Gesang I, Op. 52, No. 1, D. 837
Ellens Gesang I, D. 837
Franz Schubert: Ellens Gesang II, Op. 52, No. 2, D. 838
Ellens Gesang II, Op. 52, No. 2, D. 838
Franz Schubert: Normans Gesang, Op. 52, No. 5, D. 846
Normans Gesang, D. 846
Franz Schubert: Ellen's Gesang III (Ave Maria!), Op. 52, No. 6, D. 839, "Hymne an die Jungfrau"
Ellens Gesang III, D. 839, "Hymne an die Jungfrau"
Franz Schubert: Lied des gefangenen Jagers, D. 843
Lied des gefangenen Jagers, D. 843
Franz Schubert: Lied der Anne Lyle, D. 830
Lied der Anne Lyle, D. 830
Franz Schubert: Romanze des Richard Lowenherz, D. 907
Romanze des Richard Lowenherz, D. 907
Franz Schubert: Gesang der Norna, Op. 85, No. 2, D. 831
Gesang der Norna, D. 831
“Trekel is as strong of voice and eloquent of interpretation as before; he really takes over the stage in a tour de force”
16th March 2002
“"SCHUBERT got inspiration for his songs from more than 120 poets. Thematic programmes such as this seventh disc in Naxos's Deutsche-Lied-Edition offer an excellent way to appreciate individual aspects of his diverse output. This attractive concert of Scottish pieces contrasts the settings of Ossian's epic poetry that Schubert made when he was 18 with the Walter Scott songs he wrote while on holiday in Upper Austria 10 years later.
Ulrich Eisenlohr's apt touch at the piano evokes a vividly Caledonian fragrance in Roman Trekel's and Ruth Ziesak's touching account of the tragic love story of Shilrik and Vinvela. A rousing performance of the Lied nach dem Falle Nathos and lyrical rendering of Das Madchen von Inistore complete an absorbing Ossian selection.
The performances of the Walter Scott songs are only marginally less successful...Eisenlohr and his singers illustrate the scenes from The Lady of the Lake, in particular, with a true feeling for atmosphere”