Alexander Scriabine (Composed By), Faubion Bowers (Liner Notes), Max Wilcox (Producer), Paul Goodman (Recorded By), Eugene Ormandy (Conductor), Philadelphia Orchestra, The (Orchestra), Gilbert Johnson (Trumpet), Mendelssohn Club, The (Choir), Robert Page (Chorus Master), Eugene Ormandy (Conductor), Philadelphia Orchestra, The (Orchestra), Vladimir.
7 The Poem of Ecstasy (Symphony No. 4), Op. 54. Vladislav Lavrik, Trumpet (track 7) Norbert Gembaczka, Organ. This does not apply for DXD selection. PTC5186514: Alexander Scriabin - Symphony No. 1 & The Poem of Ecstasy. Select quality & channels above. The Poem of Ecstasy, Op. 54 Scriabin.
These fiery performances of Stravinsky 's Rite of Spring and Scriabin 's Poem of Ecstasy may go far to change the ways the pieces are performed and understood, especially since both works are delivered here with overwhelming force and persuasive confidence. If the Rite of Spring has become too familiar from the dreary and mutilated version used in Disney's Fantasia, or seems tame in other performances, including Stravinsky 's own, then Gergiev 's devastating rendition will come as a welcome alternative .
Scriabin: Symphony No. 1; The Poem of Ecstasy. Read full description. See details and exclusions. Album CDs Symphony X 2015. This item doesn't belong on this page.
Album · 2007 · 2 Songs. Nikolai Golovanov, Sergei Popov & USSR Grand Symphony Orchestra. 2. Poem of Fire, Op. 60 "Prometheus". Nikolai Golovanov, Alexander Goldenweiser & USSR Radio Symphony Orchestra.
Alexander Scriabin's The Poem of Ecstasy (Le Poème de l'extase), Op. 54, is a symphonic poem written between 1905 and 1908, when Scriabin was actively involved with the Theosophical Society. It lasts about 20 minutes. Scriabin sometimes referred to The Poem of Ecstasy as his "fourth symphony", although it was never officially called such and avoids the traditional division into separate movements.