Tchaikovsky: Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23

This page lists all recordings of Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23, by Piotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky (1840-93) on CD, SACD, DVD, Blu-ray & download (MP3 & FLAC). Generally, more recent releases are listed first, but with priority given to those that are in stock.

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Emil Gilels plays Tchaikovsky

Emil Gilels plays Tchaikovsky


Tchaikovsky:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23

Prague Spring Festival 1954

Czech Philharmonic, Karl Ancerl

Theme & Variations (No. 6 from Morceaux (6), Op. 19)

Moscow June 1950

Piano Concerto No. 2 in G major, Op. 44

Radio Moscow, live recording December 23 1959

USSR State Symphony, Kirill Kondrashin


Emil Gilels (piano)

Emil Gilels (1916-85), unlike his friend and compatriot Sviatoslav Richter, enjoyed playing Tchaikovsky’s Piano Concerto No. 2, Op. 44 just as much as the celebrated Concerto No. 1, Op. 23. Their playing style was very different. Both equally virtuoso, Richter’s flashes of emotion and virtuosity contrast with Gilels’ natural restraint and impressive legato. The two scores here, which met with surprisingly contrasting acclaim, appear only rarely together.

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András Schiff on the V International Tchaikovsky Competition (Live)

András Schiff on the V International Tchaikovsky Competition (Live)


Brahms:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in D minor, Op. 15

Moscow Radio Symphony Orchestra, Dmitry Kitayenko

Variations and Fugue on a Theme by Handel, Op. 24

Liszt:

La leggierezza - Étude de concert No. 2, S144

Pirumov:

Scherzo for piano

Prokofiev:

Piano Sonata No. 3 in A minor, Op. 28

Rachmaninov:

Étude-Tableau, Op. 33 No. 7 in E flat major (published as No. 4)

Shostakovich:

Prelude & Fugue for piano, Op. 87 No. 15 in D flat major

Tchaikovsky:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23

Moscow Radio Symphony Orchestra, Dmitry Kitayenko

Theme & Variations (No. 6 from Morceaux (6), Op. 19)


Firma Melodiya presents never-before-released recordings of András Schiff made at the V Tchaikovsky International Competition in 1974.

One of the most prominent pianists of modern times, András Schiff is nevertheless does not belong to the so-called competition format. The musician who earned the pedestal of philosopher pianist, “a representative of intellectual musical tradition in its high apprehension,” has never had virtuosity, sonic lustre and visual artistry in his sphere of interests.

However, the live recordings of the then 21-year-old Hungarian are of unquestionable interest. Soviet music critic Leonid Gakkel described his impressions of Schiff’s performance in the following way: “From his very first note at the competition Schiff struck me with the vigour of his performance, and that was vigour of the highest festivity… What a touch on the piano, what a charge of energy, what burning fingers! Ultimate activity of a creating spirit at each moment of playing…”

At the competition, Schiff played piano works by Rachmaninoff, Liszt, Prokofiev and Shostakovich, variation cycles and concertos by Tchaikovsky and Brahms. In the opinion of Yevgeny Malinin, a competent judge and professor of the Moscow Conservatory, Schiff “read music without a drop of wilfulness: he lived in and with it.” The panel gave him only the fourth prize (“incomplete correspondence” with general virtuosity and competition standards had an impact). However, it wouldn’t be an overstatement to say that it was the Tchaikovsky Competition that brought the first significant success and international repute to the outstanding pianist.

“It's especially fascinating to hear the youthful Schiff tackle 20th-century Russian repertory. The two live performances are very exciting, but the orchestra is all over the place in the Brahms.” BBC Music Magazine, April 2017 ****

“Schiff shows himself, at the start of his career, as a virtuoso in the only sense that matters: everything possesses ‘the breath of life’ (Liszt), is brilliantly lit and the reverse of note-spinning…This is an absorbing issue and should be heard by those in particular who think they know the full range of Schiff’s art.” International Piano, May 2017 ****

“The 20-year-old András Schiff giving glimpses of his true potential at the 1974 Tchaikovsky International Competition.” MusicWeb International, 17th January 2017

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Tchaikovsky: Piano Concerto

Tchaikovsky: Piano Concerto


Tchaikovsky:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23

Alexandra Dariescu (piano)

The Nutcracker Suite, Op. 71a


Alexandra Dariescu makes her concerto recording debut on Signum with Tchaikovsky’s Piano Concerto No. 1 with the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra under Darrell Ang, pairing this with Mikhail Pletnev’s concert suite of arrangements from 'The Nutcracker'.

Alexandra Dariescu has garnered an impressive reputation for her outstanding solo recordings and concert performances, and was recently named as one of 30 pianists under 30 destined for a spectacular career in the International Piano Magazine.

“Dariescu has plenty of power and agility, but she deplys them strictly for the sake of the music rather than for her own glory. Above all she knows how to shape lines by means of tactical withdrawal of lighter elements in a phrase…richly satisfying.” Gramophone Magazine, January 2017

“Ang and Dariescu’s approach to the concerto’s famous opening points to an urgent and incisive reading. And that’s how it continues. I was particularly impressed by the pianist’s firm control of the notes and the conductor’s diligent, entirely supportive accompaniment … If there’s one word that sums up this album for me it’s modesty; indeed, the concerto succeeds precisely because it doesn’t attempt to storm that daunting summit.” MusicWeb International, 9th November 2016

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Prokofiev & Tchaikovsky: Piano Concertos

Prokofiev & Tchaikovsky: Piano Concertos


Prokofiev:

Piano Concerto No. 2 in G minor, Op. 16

Tchaikovsky:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23


Beatrice Rana talks to Presto Classical's Katherine Cooper about the recording here.

At just 22, Beatrice Rana has already made a big splash on the international scene. Winning the 1st Prize and all special prizes at the Montreal International competition in 2011 at the age of 18, was followed in June 2013 with winning the Silver Medal and the Audience Award at the prestigious Van Cliburn competition. She is already a seasoned performer, having made her orchestral debuts with the Los Angeles Philharmonic, Detroit Symphony Orchestra, London Philharmonic Orchestra, Santa-Cecilia Orchestra, Philadelphia Orchestra, RAI Symphony Torino, Dresdner Philharmonie, Queensland Symphony Orchestra, and Filharmonica della Scala, performing in halls including the Zurich Tonhalle, Vienna Konzerthaus, Wigmore Hall, Kennedy Center, Laeiszhalle, and Walt Disney Hall.

In a testament to her musical maturity and the high quality of her playing, she is accompanied on her debut Warner Classics release by Italy’s finest orchestra, the Orchestra Dell’accademia Nazionale Di Santa Cecilia, under their Music Director Sir Antonio Pappano. This album is a tour de force, demonstrating the very best of Italian musicianship today.

“[the Prokofiev] presents formidable technical challenges, all of which are surmounted almost with nonchalance, the pianist's focus resolutely serving the score, not the mechanisms involved in performing it. She has a particularly rewarding sense of rhythm, high sprung, light and incisive and entirely secure…[there is] no doubt that this is a young pianist to be watched” BBC Music Magazine, February 2016 *****

“Rana is fierce! And not only as a pianist but as a fully developed artist of a stature that belies her tender years. You don’t want to miss her concerto debut, held aloft in inimitable style by Antonio Pappano and the Orchestra dell’Accademia Nazionale di Santa Cecilia. This is a Prokofiev Second to conjure with: shapely, subtle, nuanced, musical in every detail.” Gramophone Magazine, December 2015

GGramophone Magazine

Editor's Choice - December 2015

BBC Music Magazine

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Tchaikovsky: Piano Concerto No. 1 & Concert Fantasy

Tchaikovsky: Piano Concerto No. 1 & Concert Fantasy


Tchaikovsky:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23

New Symphony Orchestra of London, Edric Cundell

Concert Fantasy, Op. 56

London Philharmonic Orchestra, Sir Adrian Boult


Peter Katin (piano)

On this reissue, Tchaikovsky’s ever-popular Piano Concerto No. 1 is coupled with a relative rarity – the Concert Fantasy. Peter Katin was not the first pianist to make a studio recording of Tchaikovksy’s Concert Fantasy – that honour went to Tatiana Nikolayeva in 1950 – but his 1958 recording with Sir Adrian Boult was the first in stereo. Katin, who was born in London in 1930 and died on 19 March 2015 at the age of 84 studied at the Royal Academy of Music, and made his professional debut in Wigmore Hall when he was eighteen. He is associated with the Romantic repertoire, particularly with Chopin, but also is admired for his performances of music by Mozart and Schubert. His extensive discography includes not only performances on modern pianos, but also several recordings made on restored period instruments, in which he developed a strong interest, later in his career. These Tchaikovsky recordings receive their first release on Decca CD.

“the orchestra does well, and Katin gives us the fine clarity and control which always distinguish his playing” Gramophone Magazine, January 1959 (Concert Fantasy)

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The Chungs play Tchaikovsky & Beethoven

The Chungs play Tchaikovsky & Beethoven


Beethoven:

Triple Concerto for Piano, Violin, and Cello in C major, Op. 56

Kyung-Wha Chung (violin), Myung-Wha Chung (cello) & Myung-Whun Chung (piano & conductor)

Philharmonia Orchestra

Tchaikovsky:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23

Myung-Whun Chung (piano)

Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra, Charles Dutoit

Variations on a Rococo Theme, Op. 33

Myung-Wha Chung (cello)

Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra, Charles Dutoit

Violin Concerto in D major, Op. 35

Myung-Wha Chung (cello)

Orchestre symphonique de Montréal, Charles Dutoit


Most parents will assert that siblings do not always play well together, but classical music gives many examples to the contrary. Although violinist Yehudi Menuhin was the most famous member of his family, he performed and made several recordings with his sisters, Hephzibah and Yaltah, both pianists. (Pianist Marcel Ciampi, who taught both sisters, remarked that their mother’s womb ‘was a veritable conservatory’.)

This 2CD set brings together the Tchaikovsky recordings made individually by the three members of the Chung Trio – all, of course, outstanding musicians in their own right. All are partnered by Charles Dutoit, and the recordings of the Piano Concerto and the Rococo Variations appear internationally on CD for the first time. Myung-Whun Chung is featured in the dual roles of conductor and pianist in the recording of Beethoven’s ‘Triple’ Concerto.

“exuberant […] Chung adds even more fizz to the Tchaikovsky than she did on her glowing version with Prevn right at the beginning of her career” Gramophone Magazine, December 1983 (Violin Concerto)

“in a consistently refreshing and poetic reading of a warhorse concerto [Myung-Whun Chung] shows that his keyboard technique is as formidable as when he was a prizewinner in the Tchaikovsky Competition in Moscow. […] The power of the playing is never in doubt […] the central prestissimo [in the second movement] has rarely been recorded with a more genuine pianissimo. The finale sparkles’ (Piano Concerto) […] an exquisitely beautiful account of the loveliest variation of all, the Andante sotenuto” Gramophone Magazine, March 1981 (Rococo Variations)

“The Chungs make a characterful trio and give a very fine account of the Triple Concerto which conveys a feeling of spontaneous chamber-playing, with the finale taken thrillingly fast, with sparkling results” Penguin Guide, 2005

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Tchaikovsky: Piano Concertos Nos. 1 & 2

Tchaikovsky: Piano Concertos Nos. 1 & 2


Tchaikovsky:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23

Piano Concerto No. 2 in G major, Op. 44


Tchaikovsky’s evergreen First Piano Concerto has long overshadowed the even more virtuosic Second, which is a great shame, as it is every bit as tuneful and rewarding as its famous sibling.

"The piano part is a strenuous workout for the soloist. Mr Trpceski admirably conquered its myriad technical difficulties, which surpass that of the First Concerto. He played with virtuoso panache in the many bravura passages and with an elegant touch in more introverted moments." New York Times

"It is not simply that Simon Trpceski has a phenomenal technique. Crucially he has the musical intelligence to know how to apply it and at the same can convey such joy in doing so." The Daily Telegraph

This disc marks the debut on ONYX of Simon Trpceski, the RLPO and Vasily Petrenko. The orchestra and Petrenko will embark on an Elgar cycle for ONYX with Symphony No.1 being released in February 2015.

“[In No. 2] Trpčeski begins like a racehorse out of the starting gate...Still, overall he sounds less impetuous and more poised than Denis Matsuev in his recent recording...Petrenko is always of a mind with his soloist, and shapes some powerful long crescendos, but lets the orchestra veer dangerously close to bombast.” BBC Music Magazine, September 2014 ***

“Trpčeski’s light, silvery touch lightens up so much of a work which, as Matsuev revealed, can become bombastic...Their account of the First Concerto is very fine without sweeping all before it; it’s the Second that should have been the highpoint, and there is not enough of it.” The Guardian, 18th September 2014 ***

“Trpceski’s take on the B flat minor dazzles.” Sunday Times, 5th October 2014

“They are best of all in the slow movement, which is delicately phrased and delicately played, with some beautiful piano turns and some gorgeously sensitive orchestral playing too.” MusicWeb International

“Simon Trpceski and Vasily Petrenko have recorded some hard-hitting Rachmaninov concertos, and they employ the same iron fist approach in this new Tchaikovsky release.” Pianist Magazine, December 2014

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Tchaikovsky & Liszt: Piano Concertos

Tchaikovsky & Liszt: Piano Concertos


Liszt:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in E flat major, S124

Wiener Symphoniker, Carlo Maria Giulini

Piano Concerto No. 2 in A major, S125

Wiener Symphoniker, Carlo Maria Giulini

Tchaikovsky:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23

Berliner Philharmoniker, Herbert von Karajan


Lazar Berman (piano)

Lazar Berman, a bear of a man whom The Times of London called ‘one of the last unabashed exponents of the Romantic tradition of Russian pianism’, was known for the power of his playing and for his prodigious technique, but was also capable of great delicacy at the keyboard. The core of his repertoire was the great Romantic and post-Romantic works, from Beethoven to Prokofiev and Shostakovich. Emil Gilels referred to him as a ‘phenomenon of the musical world’. Eloquence presents his complete Deutsche Grammophon recordings over five titles.

The issue of his 1963 recording of Liszt’s Transcendental Études in the West created a sensation, and he sold out houses wherever he played. These successes led to his recordings for Deutsche Grammophon, beginning with the Tchaikovsky First Concerto with Herbert von Karajan. Berman said he liked to take a romantic approach to the classical repertoire and a classical approach to the romantic. When asked why he had suddenly changed his approach to the Tchaikovsky to a more lyrical one, Berman told Gramophone’s Alan Blyth, ‘Well, it wasn’t my choice but the composer’s: I used to play the piece as most pianists play it. Then I did a lot of research into how it had been interpreted in the composer’s own time. It changed my approach entirely.’ And speaking on the subject with High Fidelity’s Barry James, ‘I’ve changed my views about Tchaikovsky. I’ve dropped the bravura interpretation of the First Concerto. I’ve read a lot of his writings and I think I understand his soul. Tchaikovsky was not a pompous composer, but a lyricist. So that’s how I perform his First Concerto.’

The highly-regarded recording of the two Liszt Piano Concertos came a year after that of the Tchaikovsky, this time from Vienna and with Carlo Maria Giulini, who in turn was making his Deutsche Grammophon debut with it. Upon hearing Berman’s first solo recording for DG (Rachmaninov, Prokofiev), Herbert von Karajan allegedly re-scheduled a recording session with the Berlin Philharmonic in order to record Tchaikovsky’s First Piano Concerto with Berman. These are the only three concertos Berman recorded for Deutsche Grammophon and now appear on a single album.

“Berman's all-engulfing accounts receive expert backing from Karajan (Tchaikovsky), but rather less sophisticated support from the VSO in Liszt's Concertos.” BBC Music Magazine, March 2015 ****

“his tremendous virtuosity is always put at the service of the music ... Berman’s decorative passages are as delicate as you could imagine, never merely showy, while the strength of his playing is tremendous. He can scale his playing down to the most intimate mood, while the detail of textures is as clear as could be ... Giulini gets the Vienna Symphony Orchestra to play as if it were the Philharmonic itself. DG’s recording is full, yet bright and clear, with an admirable balance between soloist and orchestra ... deeply satisfying” Gramophone Magazine (Liszt)

“this magnificent reading of the Tchaikovsky B flat minor certainly confirms that here is a positive personality of the first order ... Karajan conducts with an incandescent urgency to match the bravura of the pianist ... in every way this is a big, commanding performance ... Berman’s concern for detail and his meticulous scaling of dynamic down to jewelled pianissimo grips the attention through everything ... a firm first choice for every taste with stellar names and brilliant recording quality” Gramophone Magazine (Tchaikovsky)

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Nelson Freire: Radio Days

Nelson Freire: Radio Days


Chopin:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in E minor, Op. 11

Symphonieorchester des Bayerischen Rundfunks, Reinhard Peters

Liszt:

Piano Concerto No. 2 in A major, S125

Symphonieorchester des Bayerischen Rundfunks, Eleazar de Carvalho

Prokofiev:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in D flat major, Op. 10

Symphonieorchester des Bayerischen Rundfunks, Yuri Ahronovitch

Rachmaninov:

Piano Concerto No. 3 in D minor, Op. 30

Rotterdam Philharmonic Orchestra, David Zinman

Schumann:

Introduction and Allegro Op. 134

Symphonieorchester des Bayerischen Rundfunks, Reinhard Peters

Tchaikovsky:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23

Orchestre Philharmonique de l'ORTF, Kurt Masur


To celebrate Nelson Freire’s 70th Birthday (18th October), this special 2CD collection presents concerto repertoire that is not currently in Nelson’s Decca catalogue. This collection brings these very good radio broadcasts together for the first time on CD.

Decca has mined the archives of radio stations in France, Germany and the Netherlands to create a double-album of recordings made at the beginning of his career in Europe during Freire’s twenties and early thirties: the years when he was described by the press as a “young lion of the keyboard”.

This collection brings these outstanding remastered radio broadcasts together for the first time internationally on any format.

We hear performances of key pillars of piano concerto repertoire with leading conductors such as Masur and Zinman.

This album will be simultaneously released with Beethoven: Piano Concerto No.5 & Sonata Op.111 in September, followed by a Chopin album including Piano Concerto No.2 and other solo gems in January 2015.

“There's not a dud among them. Each bar is full of the vitality that Freire brings to everything he plays, though the recorded orchestral sound is a bit dry and bright – and the orchestras aren't always immaculate. But Freire's fabulously clean phrasing and pearly tone are never compromised, and each concerto is special in one way or another.” The Guardian, 3rd September 2014 ****

“Freire excels...on his 1979 account of Liszt No 2, with Bavarian Radio forces conducted by Eleazar de Carvalho, who apparently sometimes marked beats by thumping his chest as if he were Tarzan. Listening to this blistering recording, I am not at all surprised.” The Times, 5th September 2014

“These recordings of live broadcasts dating from 1968-79 tell us in no uncertain terms of Nelson Freire's immaculate overall command, allied to a liberation granted to only the finest pianists...These are not the sort of performances to prompt vivid metaphors. Yet there are several surprises from a pianist who has often kept emotions at arm's length.” Gramophone Magazine, November 2014

“What is most notable about this collection is the way Freire finds exactly the right idiom for each composer: a perfumed suggestion in the theatre for Tchaikovsky's First, elfin charm for the young Prokofiev and a quintessentially Russian nostalgia for Rachmaninov.” BBC Music Magazine, January 2015 *****

BBC Music Magazine

Concerto Choice - January 2015

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The classic archive™ Collector’s Edition - Piano

The classic archive™ Collector’s Edition - Piano


Beethoven:

Piano Concerto No. 4 in G major, Op. 58

Aldo Ciccolini (piano)

Piano Sonata No. 14 in C sharp minor, Op. 27 No. 2 ‘Moonlight'

Wilhelm Kempff (piano)

Piano Sonata No. 29 in B-flat major, Op. 106 'Hammerklavier'

Alfred Brendel (piano)

Piano Sonata No. 32 in C minor, Op. 111

Claudio Arrau (piano)

Bagatelles (6), Op. 126

Alfred Brendel (piano)

Chopin:

Polonaise No. 6 in A flat major, Op. 53 'Héroïque'

Georges Cziffra (piano)

Piano Concerto No. 1 in E minor, Op. 11

Samson François (piano)

Scherzo No. 2 in B flat minor, Op. 31

Georges Cziffra (piano)

Debussy:

Préludes - Book 1 (12, complete)

Arturo Benedetti Michelangeli (piano)

Falla:

Noches en los jardines de Espana

Aldo Ciccolini (piano)

Franck, C:

Symphonic Variations for piano & orchestra, M46

Georges Cziffra (piano)

Granados:

Allegro de concierto, Op. 46

Aldo Ciccolini (piano)

Grieg:

Piano Concerto in A minor, Op. 16

Samson François (piano)

Liszt:

Funérailles (Harmonies poétiques et religieuses, S. 173 No. 7)

Aldo Ciccolini (piano)

Transcendental Study, S139 No. 10 'Appassionata'

Georges Cziffra (piano)

Prokofiev:

Piano Sonata No. 3 in A minor, Op. 28

Emil Gilels (piano)

Piano Concerto No. 3 in C major, Op. 26

Byron Janis (piano)

Rachmaninov:

Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini, Op. 43

Byron Janis (piano)

Ravel:

Piano Concerto in G major

Samson François (piano)

Scarlatti, D:

Keyboard Sonata K11 in C minor

Arturo Benedetti Michelangeli (piano)

Schumann:

Papillons, Op. 2

Wilhelm Kempff (piano)

Piano Concerto in A minor, Op. 54

Claudio Arrau (piano)

Carnaval, Op. 9

Claudio Arrau (piano)

Tchaikovsky:

Piano Concerto No. 1 in B flat minor, Op. 23

Emil Gilels (piano)


Great performances from legendary artists of the 20th century, the Classic Archive™ Collector’s Edition – PIANO offers unique insights in the world of music interpretation of the golden age.

This second part of the edition is dedicated to some of the most outstanding pianists of the past.

With more than 15 hours of material the edition includes various concerti, recitals, interesting documentaries, some incolour, some in glorious black and white, as well as comprehensive booklet information.

This collector’s edition makes rare classical archive footage from the years 1950-1978 suitable for Blu-ray Disc lovers.

Picture format Blu-ray Disc: NTSC 4:3

Sound formats Blu-ray Disc: PCM 2.0 Dual Mono; Dolby Digital 2.0 Dual Mono

Region code: 0

Subtitles: English, German, French, Spanish

Running time: 945 mins

German FSK: 0

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Region: all

Ideale Audience International Classic Archive - 3073984

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