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Josef Krips (1892-1974)

Vienese Josef Krips served as Felix Weingartner's assistant at the Volksoper before becoming the resident conductor there in 1933. In 1938, the Nazi annexation of Austria (or Anschluss) forced Krips to leave the country. (Krips was raised a Roman Catholic, but would have been excluded from musical activity because his father was born Jewish). Krips moved to Belgrade, where he worked for a year with the Belgrade Opera and Philharmonic, until Yugoslavia also became involved in World War II. For the remainder of the war he worked in a food factory. Returning to Austria at the end of the war in 1945 Krips was one of the few conductors who were allowed to work, since he had not worked under the Nazi regime. He rebuilt the musical life of Vienna before moving to London in 1950 to reconstruct the LSO with bright young musicians. His reputation as an orchestral builder saw him improving standards in Buffalo and San Fransisco after he left London.

Extra Tracks

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A sample of downloads selecled by a customer for delivery on CD
Beulah Extra is available on CD - select Beulah Extra download tracks and have them supplied on compact disc. The limit is 75 minutes of music per disc. Each disc costs GBP11.45 post free (standard mail/airmail worldwide, signed for or registered mail will be charged extra). Allow 14 days for delivery.
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Below are tracks from our library that never made it onto one of our compact discs. They can be downloaded here as high quality 320kbs AAC encoded (MP3) files.

Purchasers of tracks have unlimted personal use but must not pass or sell on to third parties nor broadcast without prior permission from PPL

verdi ritorna vincitor ljuba welitsch
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mozart araia hilde gueden
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mozart araia hilde gueden
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brahms symphony no 1
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1st movement
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2nd movement
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3rd movement
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4th movement
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" An extremely fine performance in many ways with plenty of weight and sense of purpose. The playing of the Vienna Philharmonic is both sensitive and splendidly alive; the slow movement is throughly felt and eloquently phrased. Krips's reading combines strength and tenderness, power and lyrical feeling, " R.L. writing in the Gramophone June 1972
schubert symphony nine
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1st movement
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2nd movement
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3rd movement
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4th movement
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" The excellence of the performance is matched by that of the recording; it manages to be very clean and forward, without deterioration towards the end of the inevitably rather long sides. An unreservedly good recording ... I believe that few listeners will have any reasonable cause for disappointment with this one." M.M. writing in the Gramophone October 1952
josef krips brahms symphony no 4
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1st movement
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2nd movement
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3rd movement
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4th movement
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"There are no histrionics about Krips's reading, in which everything is beautifully proportioned and carefully calculated. The music moves forward to its natural climaxes, in each of the four movements, with a wonderful feeling of inevitability that leads logically and dramatically to the crowning achievement of the great Finale. The orchestral playing is sensitive, vigorous, and poised to a nicety, and the recording does full justice to it." R.H. writing in The Gramophone November 1950
mozart symphony number 31
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"Well-shaped, unexaggerated; and the recording not only starts well, but, most unusually, keeps it up right to the end ; the wonderful contrapuntal finale is not allowed to dissolve into a sea of mush, as so often seems to happen.....This is clearly a record for Mozartians. And if—strange thought—you are not yet a Mozartian, what better disc than this with which to begin ?" MM writing in The Gramophone June 1952


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