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Sarah Brightman – Symphony – Live In Vienna (2009)

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Sarah Brightman – Symphony – Live In Vienna (2009)


01 - Pie Jesu 03:57
02 - Fleurs Du Mal 04:46
03 - Symphony 05:01
04 - Sanvean 04:04
05 - Canto Della Terra (Duet With Alessandro Safina) 04:22
06 - Sarai Qui (Duet With Alessandro Safina) 04:11
07 - Attesa 04:41
08 - I Will Be With You (Where The Lost Ones Go) (Duet With Chris Thompson) 04:49
09 - Storia D'amore 04:20
10 - Pasion (Duet With Fernando Lima) 05:34
11 - Running 06:21
12 - Let It Rain 04:36
13 - The Phantom Of The Opera (Duet With Chris Thompson) 04:36
14 - Time To Say Goodbye 04:36
15 - Ave Maria 03:33

Sarah Brightman - Soprano
Mark Awounou - Guitars, Vocals (Background)
Amelia Brightman - Keyboards, Vocals (Background)
Alex Grube - Bass
Reiner Hubert - Drums
Jan Eric Kohrs  -  Organ, Piano
Gunther Laudahn - Guitars, Vocals (Background)
Fernando Lima - Vocals
Roland Peil - Percussion
Alessandro Safina - Vocals
Jörg Sander - Guitars, Vocals (Background)
Chris Thompson - Vocals
Vienna Ambassade Orchestra 	Symphony
Tim Warburton – Violin
Jan Eric Kohrs - Direction

 

Review by James Manheim [-] This is billed as a live recording of Sarah Brightman, and at some level no doubt it is one. There are photos of Brightman under the footlights, and an accompanying DVD contains more details about the elaborate production that goes into a show of this kind. The final product, however, is nearly as much a result of studio work as with any of Brightman's studio releases. The end of each track captures a segment of audience applause, enthusiastic enough, and it is instructive that toward the end Brightman thanks the audience for its patience. Plainly not all was spontaneous. The live situation barely affects the features of Brightman's voice that have made her so successful, so distinctive, and so reviled in certain quarters. Indeed, she comes through in its full strangeness here, where there are limits on the subtlety of the instrumental accompaniment, which tends to alternate between hushed tones and full-on bombast. Like Brightman or not, her singing is far from monotonous. She's something like the female vocalists from ABBA, but with the advantage of vocal training, and if you step back from her voice and listen to it objectively, unimpeded by either fandom or animus, what you hear are weird sounds that just about nobody else could make. Listen to the opening track, Andrew Lloyd Webber's Pie Jesu, noting the almost crowing sound Brightman makes in her upper register on the lines beginning with "Qui tollis," and then again at the final little flourish. It's not a sound that would be pleasant on its own, but in the electronic environment within which Brightman works, even in a live situation, it stands out in the listener's mind. Brightman's choice of material is canny. It's noteworthy here for its pan-European base-covering -- Brightman sings in several languages, often within the course of the same number -- and its corresponding lack of influence from American pop. Brightman had a hand in several numbers, and her producer Frank Peterson shaped several others. This is Europop at its splashiest and most elaborate, inflected in a classical direction, and few people do that better or more distinctively than Sarah Brightman, "live" or not. ---James Manheim, Rovi

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