The previous (negative) reviewer is more than entitled to his opinion, but his view that Wolf's Eichendorff Lieder are superior to the same composer's Italienisches Leiederbuch is a VERY much a minority position. Most connoisseurs (including the great Eric Sams) firmly hold that only the Mörike book can match the Italian in its craftsmanship and exquisitely distilled emotions. The Eichendorff Lieder are charming, but, with a couple of exceptions, second-drawer Wolf.
The Schwarzkopf-Fischer-Dieskau-Moore recording on EMI will always be the standard interpretation, but I hold the Lott-Schreier-Johnson to be even finer in its subtle psychological shading, its watercolor textures, its fidelity to Wolf's key structure (Wolf meant the cycle to be performed by TENOR and soprano, not baritone and soprano), its vivid sound quality, and, not least, to Johnson's exhaustive scholarly yet entertaining notes. Also, Schwarzkopf was a little past her prime by the late 60's, and her affectations (sharp pitch in the middle register, for example), begin to cloy; Lott was at her best here.