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The Philadelphia Orchestra has partnered with IODA, a global leader in digital distribution. Recent live recordings by the Orchestra are now available through many popular digital music services. Shop your favorite online retailers for the latest Philadelphia Orchestra downloads.

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Recent Recordings

Rachmaninov Variations

Friday, August 28, 2015

In their second disc together on the Deutsche Grammophon label, Yannick and The Philadelphia Orchestra are joined by pianist Daniil Trifonov for Rachmaninoff’s Variations on a Theme of Paganini. Rachmaninoff himself gave the world premiere of this piece with the Philadelphians and Leopold Stokowski in 1934, and not long afterward those same forces made the premiere recording. Gramophone magazine named this disc “Recording of the Month” for September 2015.

Brahms: Symphony No. 3 & Strauss: Suite from Der Rosenkavalier

Tuesday, May 19, 2015

Yannick leads the Fabulous Philadelphians in a live Verizon Hall recording from December 2014 of Brahms’s beautiful Third Symphony, the most lyrical and sensitive of his works in the genre. The Suite from Richard Strauss’s comic opera Der Rosenkavalier rounds out the release in Viennese splendor from the noble opening horns to the glorious final waltz.

Stravinsky & Stokowski: Rite of Spring/Bach Transcriptions

Tuesday, September 24, 2013

In his Deutsche Grammophon orchestra recording debut, Yannick Nézet-Séguin leads The Philadelphia Orchestra in a tribute to the ensemble’s storied past while looking toward a bright future. Recorded at the Kimmel Center, the album features Stravinsky’s Rite of Spring, which Stokowski and the Orchestra premiered in the US in 1922, and Stokowski’s transcriptions of works by Bach and Stravinsky.

Mahler: Symphony No. 5

Tuesday, November 1, 2011

Mahler’s Fifth Symphony is a pivotal work both with respect to the composer’s life and career. As with Beethoven’s path-breaking “Eroica” Symphony, this piece seems to strike out in new directions and initiates a “middle” period and new musical concerns. As with Beethoven’s personal crisis around 1802, when he first began to come to terms with his hearing loss, Mahler, too, experienced both trauma and a new state of personal affairs around the time he wrote the Fifth Symphony.