Beethoven Symphony No. 7

L. van Beethoven - Symphony No.7 (1812) - BFO - Ivan Fischer [Studio masters]

L. van Beethoven - Symphony No.7 (1812) etc. - BFO - Ivan Fischer
FLAC 2.0 24bit 96kHz | No LOG | Cover + Booklet | 1.2Gb | 1:00:52 | Channel Classics (CCS SA 25207) | 2007
Studio masters

Conductor Ivan Fischer and the Budapest Festival Orchestra give an enchanting performance of Beethoven's together with works from Weber, Rossini and Wilms.
Beethoven: Symphony no. 7 in A major; Haydn: Symphony no. 104 in D major - Wiener Philharmoniker; Herbert von Karajan

Ludwig van Beethoven: Symphony no. 7 in A major Op. 92; Joseph Haydn: Symphony No. 104 in D major “London” –
Wiener Philharmoniker; Herbert von Karajan

Classical | 1 CD | EAC Rip | 315 MB | FLAC+LOG+Cue | Full scans | RS links
Publisher: Decca | Recorded: 1960 | Published: 2002

These are not "classical" performances in the sense of attempting to reproduce the effect of a late eighteenth-century orchestra, but the interpretation has something classical about it all the same — a vigour and a sense of proportion which make me rate this record very highly among the many Karajan has given us … [the] guality of playing and interpretation and recording all combine to make this record … a luxury article. Gramophone (on the Haydn)
Reiner/CSO - Beethoven Symphony No. 7, Fidelio Overture (JVC XRCD) - Reuploaded

Reiner/CSO - Beethoven Symphony No. 7, Fidelio Overture (JVC XRCD)
Classical | 1955/2000 (JVC) | Ape | EAC Log + Cue | HQ Full Scans | 242mb

Beethoven – Symphony No.7, Triple Concerto  

Posted by p.cedric at Jan. 31, 2008
Beethoven – Symphony No.7, Triple Concerto

Beethoven – Symphony No.7, Triple Concerto – LSO, Haitink [Live]
Classical | 2006 | 74'35 | FLAC+CUE | Front JPG | 293 MB
Beethoven - Berliner Philharmoniker / Herbert von Karajan - Symphony No. 7 & No. 8 (2003) {Hybrid-SACD // ISO & HiRes FLAC}

Ludwig van Beethoven - Symphony No. 7 in A major, op. 92 & No. 8 in F major, op. 93
Berliner Philharmoniker / Herbert von Karajan
SACD ISO (Stereo): 2,43 GB | 24B/88,2kHz Stereo FLAC: 1,08 GB | Full Artwork | 5% Recovery Info
Label/Cat#: Deutsche Grammophon # 474 604-2 G SA6 | Country/Year: Germany 2003, 1963
Genre: Classical | Style: Viennese School, Orchestral
Beethoven - Berliner Philharmoniker / Herbert von Karajan - Symphony No. 7 & No. 8 (2003) {Hybrid-SACD // EAC Rip}

Ludwig van Beethoven - Symphony No. 7 in A major, op. 92 & No. 8 in F major, op. 93
Berliner Philharmoniker / Herbert von Karajan
EAC+LOG+CUE | FLAC: 301 MB | Full Artwork: 73 MB | 5% Recovery Info
Label/Cat#: Deutsche Grammophon # 474 604-2 G SA6 | Country/Year: Germany 2003, 1963
Genre: Classical | Style: Viennese School, Orchestral
Yevgeny Mravinsky, LPO - Ludwig van Beethoven: Symphony No. 4; Dmitri Shostakovich: Symphony No. 10 (2016)

Ludwig van Beethoven: Symphony No. 4; Dmitri Shostakovich: Symphony No. 10 (2016)
Leningrad Philharmonic Orchestra; conducted by Yevgeny Mravinsky

EAC | FLAC | Image (Cue&Log) ~ 411 Mb (incl 5%) | Mp3 (CBR320) ~ 210 Mb (incl 5%) | Scans included
Genre: Classical | Label: Praga Digitals | # 350 115 | Time: 01:19:26

Shostakovich’s Tenth Symphony is 50 minutes of tragedy, despair, terror, and violence and three minutes of triumph. Premiered in 1953, the best performance is still that conducted by Mravinsky. Yevgeny Mravinsky's June 3, 1955, performance with the Leningrad Philharmonic of Beethoven's Symphony No. 4 is just as great. Mravinsky was the best Soviet conductor and his passionate precision and intense interpretations were as valid for Beethoven as they were for Shostakovich. His interpretations can be hard-driven and sharp-edged, but no one could object to the lucid strength and linear lyricism he brings to the work.
Ludwig van Beethoven - Kammerphilharmonie Bremen / Paavo Järvi - Symphony No. 4 & Symphony No. 7 (2007) [Repost]

Ludwig van Beethoven - Symphony No. 4 & Symphony No. 7
The Deutsche Kammerphilharmonie Bremen · Paavo Järvi
EAC+LOG+CUE | FLAC: 287 MB | Full Artwork | 5% Recovery Info
Label/Cat#: RCA Red Seal # 88697129332 | Country/Year: Europe 2007 | Genre: Classical

…Once again, Järvi and his band have captured Beethoven's wilful and often irascible character, rhetoric, polemics and sheer genius in fully-charged performances which also reveal his deep humanity. They certainly should number among the elite.
Jacques Loussier Trio - Beethoven: Allegretto from Symphony No.7 "Theme & Variations" (2003)

Jacques Loussier Trio - Beethoven: Allegretto from Symphony No.7 "Theme & Variations" (2003)
Jazz | EAC Rip | FLAC (tracks)+CUE+LOG | [email protected] | 235 MB. & 122 MB.
500dpi. Complete Scans, PNG (139 MB) / JPG (26 MB) | WinRar, 3% recovery
Audio CD (2003) | Label: TELARC | Catalog# CD-83580 | 51:34 min.

Released in 2003, Allegretto from Symphony No. 7, Theme and Variations features pianist Loussier in a trifecta alongside bassist Ben Dunoyer de Segonzac and drummer André Arpino interpreting ten variations on the Allegretto portion of Ludwig van Beethoven's Symphony No. 7. For those unfamiliar, the term Allegretto (translated as "rather fast") refers to the composition's tempo, encompassing a speed of less than 120 but exceeding 108 measures per minute. As he had done in prior outings that incorporated the respective works of Bach, Debussy, and Handel, among others, Loussier approaches the composition with an ear toward the third stream, blending classical pieces to a decidedly jazz orientation.

Beethoven: Symphony No. 9 (Cambridge Music Handbooks)  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by chiquitas at June 6, 2010
Beethoven: Symphony No. 9 (Cambridge Music Handbooks)

Beethoven: Symphony No. 9 (Cambridge Music Handbooks)
Cambridge University Press | 1993-07-30 | ISBN: 0521390397 | PDF | 4 Mb | 143 pages

Beethoven's Ninth Symphony is acknowledged as one of the supreme masterpieces of the Western tradition. More than any other musical work it has become an international symbol of unity and affirmation. Yet early critics rejected it as cryptic and eccentric, the product of a deaf and aging composer. Nicholas Cook's guide charts the dramatic transformation in the reception of this work. The story begins in Vienna, with the responses of listeners at the first performance, and ends in contemporary China and Japan, where the symphony has acquired diametrically opposed interpretations. The account embraces many of the major figures of nineteenth- and twentieth-century music, among them Wagner and Schenker. Including an account of the sketches, an examination of the performance tradition, and a suggested new interpretation, this book opens up new dimensions in our understanding of Beethoven's last symphony.