Lilya Zilberstein

Lilya Zilberstein
Lilya Zilberstein

Lilya Zilberstein ~ Pianistin

Lilya Zilbersteins Weg ist ein Triumph der Berufung, ein beharrliches Überwinden von Hindernissen, an denen jedes andere Talent zerschellt wäre. - Die 80er Jahre in der UdSSR waren Zeiten des offenen, jedoch inoffiziellen Antisemitismus. Trotz erster Preise bei wichtigen russischen und sowjetischen Wettbewerben - so 1985 beim Wettbewerb der Föderativen Russischen Republik - sagte man ihr unverhohlen, dass sie am Konservatorium in Moskau aufgrund ihrer jüdischen Abstammung nicht erwünscht sei. Man verweigerte ihr die Teilnahme an internationalen Klavierwettbewerben, insbesondere dem Tschaikowsky-Wettbewerb.
Eher zufällig gab es 1987 eine einzige Ausnahme: Die Erlaubnis zur Teilnahme am Busoni-Wettbewerb in Bozen. Ihr Sieg dort war eine Sensation, erst fünf Jahre später wurde überhaupt wieder ein erster Preis vergeben. Der erste Auftritt im Westen markierte die Wende in Lilyas Karriere, weltweit horchte das Fachpublikum auf. Bereits im August 1998 wurde ihr der Preis der "Accademia Musicale Chigiana" in Siena verliehen. Diese Auszeichnung erhielten u.a. Gidon Kremer, Anne-Sophie Mutter und Krystian Zimerman. Rasch folgten ausgedehnte Tourneen in zahlreiche westeuropäische Länder und ein Exklusiv-Vertrag mit der Deutschen Grammophon.
Lilya Zilberstein ist seither auf den großen Bühnen der Welt präsent. 1991 debütierte sie beim Berliner Philharmonischen Orchester unter Claudio Abbado, was den Grundstein wiederholter Zusammenarbeit legte. Sie konzertierte mit den namhaftesten internationalen Orchestern, darunter das Chicago Symphony Orchestra, das Tschaikowsky Symphonieorchester Moskau, das London Symphony und Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, das Orchester der Mailänder Scala und viele andere. Neben Claudio Abbado hat sie mit Dirigenten wie Paavo Berglund, Semyon Bychkov, Christoph Eschenbach, Vladimir Fedossejew, Dmitrij Kitajenko, James Levine, Marcello Viotti, Hugh Wolff und Michael Tilson Thomas zusammengearbeitet.
Mit der Deutschen Grammophon produzierte Lilya Zilberstein legendäre CDs. Ein Highlight ist die als Referenzaufnahme gepriesene Einspielung der Rachmaninow-Klavierkonzerte mit Claudio Abbado und den Berliner Philharmonikern. Neben ihrer Solokarriere ist Lilya Zilberstein eine passionierte Kammermusikerin und arbeitet mit den größten Solisten unserer Zeit. Das Klavierduo Martha Argerich und Lilya Zilberstein ist seit vielen Jahren ein in aller Welt umjubeltes Ensemble, regelmäßig unternimmt sie darüber hinaus Welttourneen mit dem Geiger Maxim Vengerow. Die internationale Presse ist sich einig: kein Superlativ, das für sie zu groß wäre! Lilya Zilberstein gehört zu den magischen Klangzauberinnen des Klaviers.
BEETHOVEN: Klaviersonate Nr. 2 in A-Dur, Op. 2/2BEETHOVEN: Klaviersonate Nr. 2 in A-Dur, Op. 2/2
Ludwig van Beethoven:
Klaviersonate Nr. 2 in A-Dur, Op. 2, Nr. 2
Gespielt von Lilya Zilberstein (Klavier)
Konzertflügel: C. Bechstein D 280 (Nr. 194643)
Ein Konzertmitschnitt aus dem Schloss Bad Homburg, Oktober 2007
Originalaufnahme Remastered
HD-Aufnahme · DDD · Spielzeit: 25 Min. 32 Sek.
Digitales Album · 4 Tracks
MP3

MP3 Album

320 kBit/sec.

EUR 3,80SpotifyDeezerNapsterGoogle PlayApple MusicYouTube MusicNaxos Music LibraryAmazon.de MusicAmazon.deTidalPrime-PhoniciTunes MasteredFor...Qobuz HDeClassical HDPresto Classical HDHDtracksReview

***** The best sounding recording of a piano

This performance of two Beethoven sonatas recorded before a live audience in a castle in Germany by pianist Lilya Zilberstein is incredible in two respects. First, the Appassionata is played as well as anyone I know, including the many legends of the keyboard who have recorded this masterpiece. Zilberstein has it all--technique, style, and passion. Equally remarkable is the sound. This is the best sounding recording of a piano I have ever heard--it must be heard to be believed, and if you are lucky to have a fine sound system you are in for a stupendous aural treat. If wish to hear a magnificant performance in otherwordly fidelity I urge you to track this release down before it becomes unavailable.

'Oldnslow' on Amazon.com

Review

***** Even among all Beethoven sonatas on the market,
this one stands out

The disc is a product of Germany's K&K label, which specializes in live performances held in historically significant, if not acoustically appropriate, locations. Here they manage both. The Castle Church of Bad Homburg offers a fine ambiance for piano music in general and for Zilberstein's muscular, dynamic style in particular.
The disc offers the first half of a live concert whose date is localized only to October 2007; the second half was devoted to music of Brahms. At 52 minutes the program is short, but it is complete in itself, and one wants to hear the other disc if only to find out whether Zilberstein can sustain the intensity level from this half.
Zilbertstein has managed to devise fresh, fully realized interpretations of these two sonatas - no small feat, especially in the case of the ubiquitous Piano Sonata No. 23 in F minor, Op. 57 ('Appassionata'). Hear Zilberstein's exquisite shaping of the work's brooding opening page. The Beethovenian short-short-short long motif that plays such an important role in binding the music together is introduced in the shadows, but soon enough emerges as an exclamation with sufficent force to propel the main theme through its numerous harmonic transformations.
The level of tension in the entire sonata is remarkable; even the middle movement seems to see the with repressed energy. The early Piano Sonata No. 2 in A major, Op. 2, No. 2, is equally strong, with a unique rhythmic conception of the main theme. Just sit and listen: even among all the Beethoven sonatas on the market, this one stands out.

James Manheim, All Music Guide USA

BEETHOVEN: Klaviersonate Nr. 23 in F-Moll, Op. 57 "Appassionata"BEETHOVEN: Klaviersonate Nr. 23 in F-Moll, Op. 57 "Appassionata"
Ludwig van Beethoven (1770-1827):
Klaviersonate Nr. 23 in F-Moll, Op. 57
"Appassionata"
Gespielt von Lilya Zilberstein (Klavier)
Konzertflügel: C. Bechstein D 280 (Nr. 194643)
Ein Konzertmitschnitt aus dem Schloss Bad Homburg, Oktober 2007
Originalaufnahme Remastered
HD-Aufnahme · DDD · Spielzeit: 24 Min. 24 Sek.
Digitales Album · 3 Tracks
MP3

MP3 Album

320 kBit/sec.

EUR 3,80SpotifyDeezerNapsterGoogle PlayApple MusicYouTube MusicNaxos Music LibraryAmazon.de MusicAmazon.deTidalPrime-PhoniciTunes MasteredFor...Qobuz HDeClassical HDPresto Classical HDHDtracksReview

***** The best sounding recording of a piano

This performance of two Beethoven sonatas recorded before a live audience in a castle in Germany by pianist Lilya Zilberstein is incredible in two respects. First, the Appassionata is played as well as anyone I know, including the many legends of the keyboard who have recorded this masterpiece. Zilberstein has it all--technique, style, and passion. Equally remarkable is the sound. This is the best sounding recording of a piano I have ever heard--it must be heard to be believed, and if you are lucky to have a fine sound system you are in for a stupendous aural treat. If wish to hear a magnificant performance in otherwordly fidelity I urge you to track this release down before it becomes unavailable.

'Oldnslow' on Amazon.com

Review

***** Exceptional Appassionata

Sonata 23 is a war horse. There are literally 3-5 dozen versions online from older versions Schnabel (much too fast) to Brendel and Horowitz (quite staid) Kissin Gilels Schiff Goode and others. This one has superb recording. It is live and one can feel the tension with the audience. It is exceptionally clean and not exceedingly fast. You can hear the nuances that lay buried in the ear with the speedsters. She has wonderful rubato moments and the phrase to phrase dynamics are exceptionally well done. Importantly it is very exciting to hear though you know every note; it appears fresh as I feel it is new, modern interpretation. Congratulations Lilya. I hope to hear you in concert in Boston.

'George R. Collison' on Amazon.com

Review

***** Even among all Beethoven sonatas on the market,
this one stands out

The disc is a product of Germany's K&K label, which specializes in live performances held in historically significant, if not acoustically appropriate, locations. Here they manage both. The Castle Church of Bad Homburg offers a fine ambiance for piano music in general and for Zilberstein's muscular, dynamic style in particular.
The disc offers the first half of a live concert whose date is localized only to October 2007; the second half was devoted to music of Brahms. At 52 minutes the program is short, but it is complete in itself, and one wants to hear the other disc if only to find out whether Zilberstein can sustain the intensity level from this half.
Zilbertstein has managed to devise fresh, fully realized interpretations of these two sonatas - no small feat, especially in the case of the ubiquitous Piano Sonata No. 23 in F minor, Op. 57 ('Appassionata'). Hear Zilberstein's exquisite shaping of the work's brooding opening page. The Beethovenian short-short-short long motif that plays such an important role in binding the music together is introduced in the shadows, but soon enough emerges as an exclamation with sufficent force to propel the main theme through its numerous harmonic transformations.
The level of tension in the entire sonata is remarkable; even the middle movement seems to see the with repressed energy. The early Piano Sonata No. 2 in A major, Op. 2, No. 2, is equally strong, with a unique rhythmic conception of the main theme. Just sit and listen: even among all the Beethoven sonatas on the market, this one stands out.

James Manheim, All Music Guide USA

Grand Piano Masters · AppassionataGrand Piano Masters · Appassionata
Grand Piano Masters
Appassionata
Lilya Zilberstein spielt
Ludwig van Beethoven:
Sonate Nr. 2 in A-Dur, Opus 2
& Sonate Nr. 23 in F-moll Opus 57 "Appassionata"
Konzertflügel: C. Bechstein, D 280 (Nr. 194643)
Ein Konzertmitschnitt aus dem Schloss Bad Homburg
HD-Aufnahme · DDD · ca. 52 Minuten
CD
EUR 22,00SpotifyDeezerNapsterGoogle PlayYouTube MusicApple MusicAmazon.de MusicTidalPrime-phonicAmazon.deiTunes MasteredFor...eClassical HDQobuz HDPresto Classical HDHD TracksReview

***** The best sounding recording of a piano

This performance of two Beethoven sonatas recorded before a live audience in a castle in Germany by pianist Lilya Zilberstein is incredible in two respects. First, the Appassionata is played as well as anyone I know, including the many legends of the keyboard who have recorded this masterpiece. Zilberstein has it all--technique, style, and passion. Equally remarkable is the sound. This is the best sounding recording of a piano I have ever heard--it must be heard to be believed, and if you are lucky to have a fine sound system you are in for a stupendous aural treat. If wish to hear a magnificant performance in otherwordly fidelity I urge you to track this release down before it becomes unavailable.

'Oldnslow' on Amazon.com

Review

***** Exceptional Appassionata

Sonata 23 is a war horse. There are literally 3-5 dozen versions online from older versions Schnabel (much too fast) to Brendel and Horowitz (quite staid) Kissin Gilels Schiff Goode and others. This one has superb recording. It is live and one can feel the tension with the audience. It is exceptionally clean and not exceedingly fast. You can hear the nuances that lay buried in the ear with the speedsters. She has wonderful rubato moments and the phrase to phrase dynamics are exceptionally well done. Importantly it is very exciting to hear though you know every note; it appears fresh as I feel it is new, modern interpretation. Congratulations Lilya. I hope to hear you in concert in Boston.

'George R. Collison' on Amazon.com

Review

***** Even among all Beethoven sonatas on the market,
this one stands out

The disc is a product of Germany's K&K label, which specializes in live performances held in historically significant, if not acoustically appropriate, locations. Here they manage both. The Castle Church of Bad Homburg offers a fine ambiance for piano music in general and for Zilberstein's muscular, dynamic style in particular.
The disc offers the first half of a live concert whose date is localized only to October 2007; the second half was devoted to music of Brahms. At 52 minutes the program is short, but it is complete in itself, and one wants to hear the other disc if only to find out whether Zilberstein can sustain the intensity level from this half.
Zilbertstein has managed to devise fresh, fully realized interpretations of these two sonatas - no small feat, especially in the case of the ubiquitous Piano Sonata No. 23 in F minor, Op. 57 ('Appassionata'). Hear Zilberstein's exquisite shaping of the work's brooding opening page. The Beethovenian short-short-short long motif that plays such an important role in binding the music together is introduced in the shadows, but soon enough emerges as an exclamation with sufficent force to propel the main theme through its numerous harmonic transformations.
The level of tension in the entire sonata is remarkable; even the middle movement seems to see the with repressed energy. The early Piano Sonata No. 2 in A major, Op. 2, No. 2, is equally strong, with a unique rhythmic conception of the main theme. Just sit and listen: even among all the Beethoven sonatas on the market, this one stands out.

James Manheim, All Music Guide USA

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