WorldCat Identities

Kegel, Herbert

Overview
Works: 1,749 works in 3,281 publications in 9 languages and 33,045 library holdings
Genres: Live sound recordings  Operas  Requiems  Musical settings  Cantatas  Songs and music  Excerpts  Drama  Music  Songs 
Roles: Conductor, Performer, Author, Editor, Other, Director, Narrator
Classifications: M1500, 782.1
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works about Herbert Kegel
 
Most widely held works by Herbert Kegel
Carmina burana by Carl Orff( )

53 editions published between 1965 and 2017 in 7 languages and held by 896 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Carmina Burana is a scenic cantata composed by Carl Orff in 1935 and 1936. It is based on 24 of the poems found in the medieval collection Carmina Burana
Parsifal by Richard Wagner( )

15 editions published between 1978 and 2015 in German and No Linguistic content and held by 809 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Wagner's mystical opera makes extraordinary demands on the conductor, but James Levine is renowned for the special affection and authority he brings to this transcendent work. The music shimmers and glows, evoking the legendary world of the Knights of the Holy Grail and the pure fool who brings healing power to the land. Peter Hofmann stars as the questing title hero, Jerome Hines sings the wise old man, Gurnemanz, and Mignon Dunn is the voluptuous Kundry, whose erotic temptations almost ensnare the young hero
Carmen by Georges Bizet( )

19 editions published between 1960 and 2010 in German and French and held by 577 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Ultraphonic: 1660
Die sieben Todsünden ; [Songs aus] Berliner Requiem, Happy end, Mahagonny, Dreigroschenoper by Kurt Weill( )

17 editions published between 1968 and 2015 in 3 languages and held by 561 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

War requiem by Benjamin Britten( )

12 editions published between 1969 and 2016 in 4 languages and held by 557 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Public awareness of Benjamin Britten's person and works advanced dramatically -- even explosively -- twice during his lifetime. The first time was in 1945, when his opera Peter Grimes was produced for the postwar reopening of Sadler's Wells Theatre in London. The second time followed the premier at Coventry and the subsequent series of performances all across Europe and North America of the War Requiem. Except to those provincials who thought that milky pastoral was the only idiom appropriate for an Englishman and who also found the young Britten too clever by half, the triumph of Peter Grimes marked not just the confirmation of a prodigious talent; it represented a moment of hope that, for the first time since the death of Henry Purcell in 1695, England had produced a composer of international stature. The impact the War Requiem made 17 years later was wider and deeper by far. Britten, approaching 50, had become an artist whose every new utterance was awaited with the most lively interest and the highest expectations. The War Requiem, moreover, was tied to a pair of events that were heavily freighted with history and emotion: the destruction of Coventry Cathedral in an air raid during the night of November 14-15, 1940, and its reconsecration more than 21 years later. Its first performance was planned as an international event with respect both to participants and audience. Most importantly, the War Requiem was a weighty and poignant statement on the subject of piercingly urgent concern to much of humankind. In the War Requiem, Britten drew on forces larger and more complex than in any previous work of his. The basic division of the performers is into two groups, reflecting the dual source of the words; the libretto stands in a relation of text (the Latin Missa pro defunctis) and commentary (the nine Owen poems). The Latin text is essentially the province of the large mixed chorus, but from this there is spillover in two opposite directions: the solo soprano represents a heightening of the choral singing at its most emotional, while the boys' choir represents liturgy at its most distanced. The mixed chorus and solo soprano are accompanied by the full orchestra; the boys' choir, whose sound should be distant, is supported by an organ. All this constitutes one group. The other group consists of the tenor and baritone soloists, whose province is the series of Owen songs; they are accompanied by the chamber orchestra. - Program notes / Michael Steinberg
Die Kluge by Carl Orff( )

17 editions published between 1982 and 2016 in German and No Linguistic content and held by 556 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Die Kluge: Geschichte von dem König und der klugen Frau: Oper in zwölf Szenen / Der Mond: Kleines Welttheater in einem Akt
Ein Deutsches Requiem by Johannes Brahms( )

14 editions published between 1985 and 2017 in German and held by 543 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Brahms's Requiem, completed in 1868, draws on the legacy of his forerunners, Heinrich Schütz and Johann Sebastian Bach. In setting texts from the German Bible, it deliberately departs from the models of the Catholic liturgy and imposes a sorrowing yet consolatory meditation on death and the Last Judgment, in the manner of a poignant and grandiose cradle song for the dead
Herbert Kegel by Herbert Kegel( )

5 editions published between 2010 and 2018 in 3 languages and held by 522 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Trionfi by Carl Orff( )

11 editions published between 1992 and 2015 in 3 languages and held by 344 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Die Verurteilung des Lukullus by Paul Dessau( )

24 editions published between 1964 and 2009 in German and Undetermined and held by 330 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Die Verurteilung des Lukullus: Oper in zwölf Szenen. Libretto: Bertolt Brecht
Der Grossinquisitor by Boris Blacher( )

12 editions published between 1988 and 2013 in 3 languages and held by 328 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Symphonies nos. 5, 6 & 8 by Karl Amadeus Hartmann( )

7 editions published in 1995 in 3 languages and held by 325 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Como una ola de fuerza y luz ; Epitaffio 1 & 3 by Luigi Nono( )

8 editions published between 1977 and 1994 in Spanish and Undetermined and held by 318 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Die Kluge ; Der Mond by Carl Orff( )

4 editions published in 1993 in German and held by 318 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Concertante Musik : für Orchester, op. 10 ; Orchestervariationen über ein Thema von Paganini : op. 26 ; Klavierkonzert Nr. 2 op. 42 by Boris Blacher( )

4 editions published in 1995 and held by 314 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Die Harmonie der Welt ; Pittsburgh symphony by Paul Hindemith( )

4 editions published between 1987 and 1999 in No Linguistic content and Undetermined and held by 305 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Orchesterwerke = Works for orchestra by Paul Dessau( )

9 editions published between 1966 and 1995 in No Linguistic content and Undetermined and held by 305 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Klavierwerke by Paul Dessau( )

11 editions published between 1979 and 1996 in 3 languages and held by 305 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Tripelkonzert = Triple concerto ; Ouvertüren: Egmont, Coriolan, Fidelio by Ludwig van Beethoven( )

4 editions published between 1987 and 2009 in German and held by 302 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Konzert C-Dur für Violine, Violoncello, Klavier und Orchester, op. 56 / Klaviersonate Nr. 17 d-Moll, op. 31 Nr. 2
Wozzeck : op. 7 by Alban Berg( )

5 editions published in 1992 in German and Undetermined and held by 302 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

 
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WorldCat IdentitiesRelated Identities
Alternative Names
Herbert Kegel

Herbert Kegel chef d'orchestre allemand

Herbert Kegel deutscher Dirigent

Herbert Kegel Duits dirigent (1920-1990)

Herbert Kegel German conductor

Herbert Kegel professor académico alemão

Herbert Kegel tysk professor

Kegel H.

Kēgels Herberts

Kwegel, Herbert

Kwegel, Herbert 1920-1990

헤르베르트 케겔

ケーゲル, ヘルベルト

ヘルベルト・ケーゲル

赫伯特·科格

Languages