The Chamber Symphony No. 1 in E major, Op. 9 (also known by its title in German Kammersymphonie, für 15 soloinstrumente, or simply as Kammersymphonie) is a composition by Austrian composer Arnold Schoenberg. It was finished in 1906 and premiered on February 8, 1907 in Vienna by the Rosé Quartet together with a wind ensemble from the Vienna Philharmonic, under the composer's baton
The Chamber Symphony O. heralded a breakthrough in Schoenberg's compositional style. While the work did not go hand in hand with the complete destruction of the old tonal system it does show an extension in chordal and melodic constructions. It's focus on the interval of the fourth rather than the third is stated right at the start with the horn fanfare and this leads into the use of the whole tone scale soon after. These two elements open up a new sound space which he would explore further in the works to follow.
Pierrot Lunaire, Op. 21: Part I: No. 2. Columbine - Anja Silja, Twentieth Century Classics Ensemble, 1:430:30. 4. Pierrot Lunaire, Op. 3. The Dandy - Anja Silja, Twentieth Century Classics Ensemble, 1:270:30. 5. An Ethereal Washerwoman - Anja Silja, Twentieth Century Classics Ensemble, 1:290:30. Serenade - Anja Silja, Twentieth Century Classics Ensemble, 2:290:30. Chamber Symphony No. 9 (original version) - Twentieth Century Classics Ensemble, 20:100:30. More by Arnold Schoenberg.
Kammersymphonie, O. (Schoenberg, Arnold). However, it is in the public domain in Canada (where IMSLP is hosted) and other countries where the term is life-plus-50 years (such as China, Japan, Korea and many others worldwide). Missing pages 10, 11, 24, 25, 84, 85. Purchase. Symphonie de chambre nº 1; Chamber Symphony No. 1; 1. Kammersinfonie; 室内交響曲第1番; Simfonia de cambra núm.
Schoenberg: Chamber Symphony N., O. by Los Angeles Philharmonic and Zubin Mehta. On another musical plateau altogether is the appended Chamber Symphony No. 1 of Arnold Schoenberg, composed in 1906. It often hints of unabashed atonality, and at least to these ears, is not as immediately appealing. FWIW, I'm a fan of Schoenberg's comparatively popular Verklärte Nacht.
Serenade for baritone & septet, Op. 24
4. Sonett No. 217 von Petrarca
6. Lied (ohne Worte)
Chamber Symphony No. 1 in E major, Op. 9
Marc Aubort - Engineer, Producer Carolyn Davis - Double Bass Murray Dineen - Liner Notes Frederick Dorian - Liner Notes James Dunham - Viola Victoria Eisen - Horn Madeline Foley - Cello Felix Galimir - Violin Jacob Glick - Mandolin Cheryl Hill - E Flat Clarinet Robbie Lynn Hunsinger - Horn (English) Steven Jackson - Clarinet Clemens Kalischer - Photography Leon Kirchner - Conductor Sarah Kwak - Violin Jaime Laredo - Violin Cho-Liang Lin - Liner Notes Yo-Yo Ma - Liner Notes Donald MacCourt - Contrabassoon Thomas Paul - Bass (Vocal) Murray Perahia - Liner Notes Kenneth Radnofsky - Clarinet (Bass) Odile Renault - Flute, Piccolo Samuel Rhodes - Viola Patricia Rogers - Bassoon Stewart Rose - Horn Mischa Schneider - Producer John Sharp - Cello Judith Sherman - Engineer Stanley Silverman - Guitar Don Stewart - Clarinet (Bass) Rudolph Vrbsky - Oboe Piero Weiss - Liner Notes Harold Wright - Clarinet Joel Zimmerman - Cover Design
Albums related to Various Artists - Schoenberg: Serenade, Op. 24; Chamber Symphony No. 1, Op. 9: