» » Mahler, Budapest Festival Orchestra, Iván Fischer - Symphony No. 5
Mahler, Budapest Festival Orchestra, Iván Fischer - Symphony No. 5 Album
Performer: Mahler, Budapest Festival Orchestra, Iván Fischer
Title: Symphony No. 5
Style: Neo-Romantic
Year 2013
Country Netherlands
Label Channel Classics
Catalog Number CCS SA 34213
Genre: Classical
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 660
MP3 size: 1715 mb
FLAC size: 2479 mb
WMA size: 2187 mb
Record From: SACD, Multichannel, Album, Surround / 5.0

Mahler, Budapest Festival Orchestra, Iván Fischer - Symphony No. 5 Album


13. Scherzo. Kräftig, Nicht Zu Schnell 19:39
21. Trauermarsch. In Gemessennem Schritt. Streng. Wie Win Kondukt.12:59
35. Rondo - Finale. Allegro15:56
42. Stürmisch Bewegt. Mit Rößter Vehemenz 15:08
54. Adagietto. Sehr Langsam 10:26


  • Composed ByGustav Mahler
  • ConductorIván Fischer
  • Cover, DesignAd Van der Kouwe
  • Cover, PhotographyChrister Fredriksson
  • EngineerHein Dekker, Jared Sacks
  • Liner NotesClemens Romijn, Ivan Fischer
  • OrchestraBudapest Festival Orchestra
  • ProducerHein Dekker


Recorded 2012.09 in Palace of Arts (Budapest, Hungary) .
20 page booklet with introduction in English , translated in German and French .
TT : 74:12


  • Barcode: 723385342137
  • Label Code: LC 4481


  • Phonographic Copyright (p) – Channel Classics Records bv
  • Copyright (c) – Channel Classics Records bv
  • Distributed By – Channel Classics Records bv


Album 2013 5 Songs. Symphony No. In gemessenem Schritt. Wie ein Kondukt. By Gustav Mahler. 5: II. Stürmisch bewegt. Mit größter Vehemenz. Fischer is inclined to use a lot of rubato in Mahler and to take occasional liberties with dynamics, so his interpretations will not be to every listener's taste, least of all to those who have already formed their preferences from studying classic recordings. However, the playing here has a visceral excitement that in large part comes from Fischer's spontaneous shifts of tempo and volume, and the unpredictability of the performance keeps the emotional tension high. Mahler: Symphony No. Ivan Fischer, Budapest Festival Orchestra. Mendelssohn: Overture & Incidental music to A Midsummer Night's Dream. Kodály: Orchestral Music. Hungarian State Orchestra, Adam Fischer, Budapest Festival Orchestra & Ivan Fischer. Tchaikovsky: Symphony No. 6, Borodin: Polovtsian Dances. Rachmaninov: Symphony no. 2 etc. London Symphony Orchestra, André Previn, Ivan Fischer, Budapest Festival Orchestra. Tchaikovsky: Symphony no. 4, Romeo & Juliet Overture. Iván Fischer, Music Director of the Budapest Festival Orchestra, walks us through the symphonies of Gustav Mahler. Exclusive discount for Prime members. Sample this album Artist Sample. Mahler Symphony No. Fischer and the Budapest Festival breathe new life into a work that has, let's face it, become a bit of a warhorse of the repertoire. I've listened to it twice since it popped through my door this morning and I've listened at a very 'realistic' volume I'm on holiday this week and the neighbours are all at work . Gustav Mahler : Symphony no. Get album. Daniel BarenboimChicago Symphony Orchestra. 13 listeners. Claudio AbbadoWiener Philharmoniker. 43 listeners. Sir Georg SoltiChicago Symphony Orchestra. Sergiu CelibidacheMünchner Philharmoniker. Listen to Mahler Symphony No. Ivan Fischer, Budapest Festival Orchestra 10-10-2013. Composers: Gustav Mahler. Total duration:1 h 14 min. Ivan Fischer. Посмотреть сведения об участниках альбома, рецензии, композиции и приобрести альбом 2012 5. 0 SACD от Symphony No. 1 на : Symphony No 5 review. 4, 5 stars 4 out of 5 stars. Budapest Festival OrchestraFischer Channel Classics. Fiona Maddocks. Having recorded symphonies 1, 2, 4 and 6 to high praise, the great partnership of Iván Fischer and his Budapest players make music of supreme intimacy and vitality. They endow the work with a poise and lyricism too often sacrificed in favour of frenzied intensity. Abbado, Rattle, Bernstein, Chailly: you're spoilt for choice in this much recorded work. The Budapest Festival Orchestra Hungarian: Budapesti Fesztiválzenekar was formed in 1983 by Iván Fischer and Zoltán Kocsis, with musicians drawn from the cream of Hungary's younger players, as The Times put it. Its aim was to make the orchestra's concerts into significant events in Hungary's musical life, and to give Budapest a new symphony orchestra of international standing