DIC·NII·LAN·DAFT·ERD·ARK is the eleventh studio album by Danish rock band D-A-D. … It’s loud, heavy and primitive – and with their 11th album, D-A-D have produced what is probably their purest, tightest rock and roll record ever. The album is fuelled by pared-down live shows, wonderfully uncomplicated riffs, and a reunion with one of their favourite producers. The album was nominated for the Danish Rock release of the Year at the Danish Music Awards in 2012.
Acest volum face parte din seria de Dicţionare ilustrate cu care venim în sprijinul cadrelor didactice şi a elevilor. Dicţionarul ilustrat de fizică propune exerciţii, diagrame, ilustraţii ale proceselor fizice prezente în problemele propuse precum şi rezolvarea acestora, motiv pentru care poate constitui un instrument de pregătire al unui elev olimpic.
The turn of the first millennium was experienced by people of that time not with fear that the world was coming to an end, but rather with hope that the world would be renewed, as 'the promise of a new Spring'. Thus, Christ's Passion came to symbolise the resurrection of the Church; a great reformation began. Seen in that context the lyric poem La Passion de Clermont takes on its full meaning. Brice Duisit performs vocals and vièle à archet.
The steady increase in recordings of his music has now established Suk as one of the great musical poets of the early 20th century. Too much is made of his affinities with his teacher and father-in-law, Dvorák; for his own part, Dvorák never imposed his personality on his pupils and Suk's mature music owes him little more than a respect for craft and an extraordinarily well developed ear for orchestral colour. His affinities in the five-movement A Summer's Tale, completed in 1909 – a magnificent successor to his profound Asrael Symphony – reflect Debussy and parallel the music of his friend Sibelius and Holst, but underpinning the musical language is a profound originality energising both form and timbre.
Mackerras's recording joins a select band: Šejna's vintage performance on Supraphon and Pešek's inspired rendition with the Royal Liverpool Philharmonic; his is an equal to them both and the Czech Philharmonic's playing is both aspiring and inspiring. While their reading is suffused with a feeling for the work's myriad orchestral colours, they recognise that Suk's music is much more than atmosphere. In particular they excel in their handling of the drama and overwhelming emotional urgency of this remarkable, big-boned symphonic poem.