Composed By – Richard Wagner. Conductor – Artur Rother. Orchestra – Orchester Der Städtischen Oper Berlin. Soprano Vocals – Maud Cunitz. A from "Tannhäuser" B from "Der Fliegende Holländer". Maud Cunitz - Richard Wagner - Dich Teure Halle Grüß' Ich Wieder (Hallen-Arie), Senta-Ballade (7").
Composed By – Richard Wagner. Design – Tibor (7). Dich, Teure Halle, Grüß' Ich Wieder, Senta-Ballade (Shellac, 12").
Richard Wagner: Tristan Und Isolde: Isolde's Liebestod. Act II No. 5: Duett - Bleib, Senta! Bleib nur einen Augenblick! Richard Wagner. Der Fliegende Hollander: Overture. Budapest Symphony Orchestra. The album 'Wagner: Tristan Und Isolde' is by the American pianist. Biography of the French countertenor: Thomas Otten lives in Northern France. He is a countertenor singer with a unique style.
Artists Richard Wagner Der fliegende Holländer Act 2: Szene, Lied und Ballade: Senta! Willst du mich verderben? (Erik, Mädchen, Mary, Senta). Act 2: Szene, Lied und Ballade: Senta! Willst du mich verderben? (Erik, Mädchen, Mary, Senta) Richard Wagner. Unknown Submit Tempo. We don't know the tempo for this song, sorry :( But wait, you do!
Thank you. Related Releases: Maud Cunitz. Dich, Teure Halle, Grüß' Ich Wieder, Senta-Ballade.
Richard Clayderman performed a duet of the track with guitarist Francis Goya in 1999, and it was released on their studio album, Together. Again this recording used the original backing track. A new version of this piece was released on the Richard Clayderman studio album A Thousand Winds in 2007 to celebrate 30 years since the original release of "Ballade Pour Adeline". Clayderman was accompanied by a new string arrangement by Olivier Toussaint.
Ballade No. 1 in G minor, Opus 23, composed in 1831 during the composer's early years in Vienna, was a reflection about his loneliness in the city far away from home, where a war was happening against the Russian Empire's oppression. Once finished, it wasn't published until his move to Paris, where he dedicated it to Baron Nathaniel von Stockhausen. Ballade No. Once finished, it wasn't published until his move to Paris, where he dedicated it to Baron Nathaniel von Stockhausen, the Hanoverian ambassador to France.