Tchaikovsky - Opera - Eugene Onegin (Lyric Scene In 3 Acts) album FLAC
Eugene Onegin (Russian: Евгений Онегин, Yevgény Onégin), Op. 24, is an opera ("lyrical scenes") in 3 acts (7 scenes), composed by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky. The libretto, organised by the composer himself, very closely follows certain passages in Alexander Pushkin's novel in verse, retaining much of his poetry
Eugene Onegin, Op. The libretto, organised by the composer himself, very closely follows certain passages in Alexander Pushkin's novel in verse, retaining much of his poetry
Complete your Tchaikovsky collection. But Where Has Tania Got To?" 2:34. Act One, Scene 2 (Tatiana's Room).
Eugene Onegin, Op. 24, (Russian: Yevgény Onégin) is an opera ("lyrical scenes") in 3 acts (7 scenes), by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky. The libretto was written by Konstantin Shilovsky and the composer and his brother Modest, and is based on the novel in verse by Alexander Pushkin. Eugene Onegin is a well-known example of lyric opera; the libretto very closely follows Pushkin's original, retaining much of his poetry, to which Tchaikovsky adds music of a dramatic nature.
By Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky. Running Time - 3 hours 10 minutes including 1 intermission. Intensely passionate drama set to some of opera’s most sweeping, soulful, and heartstoppingly beautiful music - that is Eugene Onegin. Tatiana is a lovesick country girl, and Onegin is the sophisticated young man who callously spurns her love before realizing, too late, what a mistake he’s made. A Taste of the Letter Scene in Eugene Onegin. Ana María Martínez soars in Eugene Onegin. Go to previous slide. Ana María Martínez and Mariusz Kwiecień talk about their inspiration for Eugene Onegin.
Tchaikovsky’s Eugene Onegin is a radiant example of Russian Lyric Opera. A deeply moving tale packed with big tunes, dances and a heart-stopping duel. As with his ballets, Tchaikovsky brings many symphonic elements to the music, plush orchestrations and highly melodic arias. Onegin is a uniquely Russian opera with a universality that has made it globally popular. The work is subdivided into three acts, seven scenes and 22 numbers but despite these clear divisions, Tchaikovsky advances a leitmotif-like structure spanning outward from Tatyana’s Letter Scene, the centrepiece of the opera. This isn’t Wagner by any means but you’ll hear the same recurring themes throughout, ever shifting towards the final climactic duet. You called him what? When Eugene Onegin first travelled the world it did so largely in translation.
Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky, Eugene Onegin, Op. 24. I, 1: Introduction. I, 1 (3a): "Kak ya lyublyu pod zvuki pesen". I, 1 (3b) : Scène et arioso d'Olga. I, 1 (5a): Scena & Quartet. First performed in Moscow in 1879, Eugene Onegin is an opera in three acts drawing its inspiration from Alexander Pushkin's novel. Considered by many as the "archetypal work of Russian Romanticism," Tchaikovsky's Eugene Onegin avoids overly theatrical effects for the exploration of the deeper psychology of the main characters, three romantic heroes each with a solitary destiny: Tatiana, a Romanesque young woman, Onegin, a distant dandy hiding emptiness under affected haughtiness, and Lenski, the idealistic poet
Tchaikovsky Opera: Eugene Onegin. Venue: Shanghai Grand Theatre Lyric Theatre. 300 Renmin Da Dao, near Huangpi Bei Lu Huangpu Shanghai. The passionate music of Tchaikovsky’s Eugene Onegin brings Pushkin’s famous Russian novel to life. Tatyana, a quiet country girl, falls in love with Eugene Onegin, who is visiting with his friend Lensky. Tatyana writes an intense letter of love to him, but Onegin spurns her. At a ball in Tatyana’s home, Onegin pursues Olga, Lensky’s betrothed. Lensky challenges Onegin to a duel, and is killed. Years later, Onegin returns to St. Petersburg to attend a ball held by Prince Gremin, who has married Tatyana
He designated his opera "lyric scenes in three acts. The libretto he fashioned in collaboration with Konstantin Shilovsky takes very few liberties with Pushkin's tale, since it was that tale just as Pushkin wrote it, after all, that had won his heart. The Letter Scene, which occurs in the middle of Act I, was the first part of the work he composed; Tchaikovsky saw this episode as the kernel from which the entire drama grew, and once he created the music for it he had defined the character of the opera as a whole. Following the Bolshoi presentation Tchaikovsky substantially revised the third act, and his final version was introduced in St. Petersburg on October 1, 1885.
Евгений Онегин ; Yevgeny Onegin ; Evgenii Onegin. Opus/Catalogue NumberOp. Scene 1: 1. Duet and Quartet. Andante con moto (83 bars). 2. Chorus and Peasants' Dance. Adagio-Moderato assai (98 bars). 3. Scene and Olga's Arioso. Andante-Andante mosso (67 bars). 5. Scene and Quartet. Vocal score also arranged by Tchaikovsky, 1877–78. Operas by Pyotr Tchaikovsky. The Voyevoda, O. (1867–68). Undina (1869, fragment). The Oprichnik (1870-72). Vakula the Smith, O. 4 (1874). Eugene Onegin, O. 4 (1877-78). The Maid of Orleans (1878-79).
|Act One, Scene 1 (The Garden Of The Larin Estate)|
|1-2||No.1: Tatiana: "Did You Not Hear The Voice Of Love's Minstrel..."||5:10|
|1-3||No.2: Chorus Leader (Tenor): "My Swift Legs Hurt From Walking..."||5:27|
|1-4||No.3: Tatiana: "How I Love To Let My Soul Slip..."||0:55|
|1-5||Olga: "I Cannot Give Way To Sorrow..."||2:42|
|1-6||No.4: Larina "Well, My Little Gay One..."||3:13|
|1-7||No.5: Lensky: "Ladies! I Have Taken It Upon Me..."||3:17|
|1-8||No.6: Lensky: "I Am So Happy, So Happy..."||5:41|
|1-9||No.7: Larina: "Here You Are Then! But Where Has Tania Got To?"||2:34|
|Act One, Scene 2 (Tatiana's Room)|
|1-10||No.8: Nurse: "Well, I Talk Too Much..."||7:47|
|1-11||No.9: Tatiana: "May I Perish; But First I Will Call..."||12:57|
|1-12||No.10: Tatiana: "Ah, Night Is Over, Everything Wakens..."||6:01|
|Act One, Scene 3 (Another Part Of The Garden Of The Larin Estate)|
|1-13||No.11: Chorus Of Girls: "Pretty Young Maidens..."||2:51|
|1-14||No.12: Tatiana: "He Is Here, Eugene Is Here..."||2:24|
|1-15||Onegin: "You Wrote To Me. Do Not Deny It."||1:49|
|1-16||Onegin: "Had I Wished To Confine My Life To A Family Circle..."||4:15|
|Act Two, Scene 1 (The Reception Room Of The Larin's House)|
|2-1||No.13: Guests: "What A Surprise! We Never Expected..."||8:06|
|2-2||No.14: Lensky. "Have I Deserved Such An Insult From You?"||3:18|
|2-3||Triquet: "I Have The Little Song With Me..."||3:30|
|2-4||No.15: Rotniy: "Ladies And Gentlemen, Please Take Your Places,..."||4:23|
|2-5||No.16: Lensky: "In Your House!... In Your House!..."||4:53|
|Act Two, Scene 2 (A Rustic Watermill. Trees. Early Morning.)|
|2-6||No.17: Zaretsky: "Well, It Seems That Our Opponent Has Not Come?"||9:29|
|2-7||No.18: Zaretsky: "There They Are! But Who Is That..."||1:56|
|2-8||Lensky, Onegin: "Foes! How Long Is It Since The Thirst For Blood Drove Us Asunder?"||3:33|
|2-9||No.19: Introduction (Polonaise)||4:20|
|Act Three, Scene 1 (One Of The Salons Adjoining The Ballroom Of A St.Petersburg Nobleman's House)|
|2-10||No.20: Onegin: "Here, Too, I Am Bored..."||2:10|
|2-12||Guests: "Princess Gremin! Look! Look!"||2:00|
|2-13||No.20a: Gremin: "At All Ages We Are Susceptible To Love..."||5:53|
|2-14||No.21: Gremin: "Now, Let Us Go, I Shall Introduce You..."||2:46|
|Act Three, Scene 2 (A Drawing Room In Prince Gremin's House)|
|2-16||No.22: Tatiana: "Oh, How I Suffer!..."||3:45|
|2-17||Tatiana: "Onegin, I Was Younger Then, And Better, Too, I Think..."||9:27|
- Recorded By – Мелодия
- Made By – Disctronics (UK) Ltd.
- Record Company – Olympia – OCD 115
- Author – Pushkin*
- Baritone Vocals, Voice Actor [Onegin, A Young Man About Town] – Yuri Mazurok
- Bass Vocals, Voice Actor [Prince Gremin, A Nobleman] – Evgeny Nesterenko
- Bass Vocals, Voice Actor [Rotniy, A Captain] – Anton Japridze*
- Bass Vocals, Voice Actor [Zaretsky, Lensky's Second] – Valeri Yaroslavstev*
- Chorus Master – Igor Agafonnikov, Stanislav Gusyov*
- Composed By, Orchestrated By, Score, Libretto By – Piotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky*
- Conductor – M. Ermler*
- Contralto Vocals, Voice Actor [Olga, Larina's Daughter] – Tamara Sinyavskaya*
- Liner Notes [Biography] – Karolynne Gee
- Liner Notes [Libretto] – Leonard Scott
- Mezzo-soprano Vocals, Voice Actor [Filipevna, Nurse To Tatiana And Olga] – Larissa Avdeyeva*
- Mezzo-soprano Vocals, Voice Actor [Larina, A Widowed Landowner] – Tatiana Tugarinova
- Performer – Orchestra Of The Bolshoi Opera*, Chorus Of The Bolshoi Opera*, Bolshoi Opera Soloists*
- Producer [Record Producer], Recorded By [Record Producer] – Mikhail Pakhter*
- Soprano Vocals, Voice Actor [Tatiana, Larina's Daughter] – Tamara Milashkina
- Tenor Vocals, Voice Actor [Lensky, A Young Poet, His Friend] – Vladimir Atlantov
- Tenor Vocals, Voice Actor [Triquet, A French Tutor] – Leo Kuznetsov*
- Tenor Vocals, Voice Actor [Zapevala] – Boris Mezhirovski*
NotesDouble-CD in standard jewel case.
Contains 56-page booklet with bilingual English/Russian/Transcribed Russian liner notes containing libretto of the opera.
Label transcribed to "Melodiya"
CD-reissue of a recording from the 1970's (see master release)
CD A: 69:23
CD B: 72:12
Recorded in the USSR • Melodiya
Recorded by Melodiya in the USSR
Made in England by Disctronics (UK) Ltd.
Some credits are taken from the informations in liner notes.
Information about Olympia was taken from CD matrices. Both matrices show "Olympia" and the respective catalogue number scheme of Olympia .
Olympia was entered as record company, as its role is not further mentioned on release and no Olympia logo can be found on release.
Olympia label is known to be a reissue label for 1980's and 1990's Melodiya-CDs.
The release country is not clear from the informations on disc
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Matrix / Runout (Disc A): OLYMPIA OCD115-A 03
- Matrix / Runout (Disc B): OLYMPIA OCD115-B 02
- Other (Royalty information on discs): Public Domain
- Other (Catalogue number disc A): MCD 115A
- Other (Catalogue number disc B): MCD 115B
|C 10-12768||Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky, Tatiana Tugarinova, Tamara Milashkina, Tamara Sinjawskaja, Лариса Авдеева, Yuri Mazurok, Vladimir Atlantov, Bolshoi Theatre Orchestra||Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky, Tatiana Tugarinova, Tamara Milashkina, Tamara Sinjawskaja, Лариса Авдеева, Yuri Mazurok, Vladimir Atlantov, Bolshoi Theatre Orchestra - Anyegin (3xLP, Album)||Мелодия||C 10-12768||USSR||Unknown|
|С10—12767-72||П. Чайковский* - Сописты, Хор Большого Театра СССР* и Оркестр Большого Театра Союза ССР* , Дирижер Марк Эрмлер*||П. Чайковский* - Сописты, Хор Большого Театра СССР* и Оркестр Большого Театра Союза ССР* , Дирижер Марк Эрмлер* - Евгений Онегин = Eugene Onegin (3xLP, RP + Box)||Мелодия||С10—12767-72||USSR||1987|
|C10-12767-72||П. Чайковский* - Сописты, Хори*, Оркестр Большого Театра Союза ССР* , Дирижер Марк Эрмлер*||П. Чайковский* - Сописты, Хори*, Оркестр Большого Театра Союза ССР* , Дирижер Марк Эрмлер* - Евгений Онегин = Eugene Onegin (3xLP)||Мелодия||C10-12767-72||USSR||1979|
|C10-12767-72||П. Чайковский* - Сописты, Хори*, Оркестр Большого Театра Союза ССР* , Дирижер Марк Эрмлер*||П. Чайковский* - Сописты, Хори*, Оркестр Большого Театра Союза ССР* , Дирижер Марк Эрмлер* - Евгений Онегин = Eugene Onegin (3xLP, Exp + Box)||Мелодия||C10-12767-72||USSR||1979|
|MEL CD 10 02418||Pyotr Tchaikovsky*||Eugene Onegin (Lyric Scene In 3 Acts, 7 Scenes) (2xCD, Album, RE)||Мелодия||MEL CD 10 02418||Russia||2017|