Concert hall in New York City
Synopsis On today's date in 1937, a gala concert in Berlin presented the premiere performance of Robert Schumann's Violin Concerto in D-minor, a work composed in the fall of 1853, shortly before Schumann's tragic mental collapse. The Concerto was never given a public performance during Schumann's lifetime, although the great 19th century violinist Joseph Joachim read through the score during an orchestral rehearsal early in 1854, and played the work privately in 1855, with piano accompaniment provided by Schumann's wife, Clara. Clara, Joachim and their mutual friend Johannes Brahms all judged the concerto sub-par and perhaps embarrassing evidence of Schumann's declining mental state. Oddly enough, the 1937 premiere in Berlin, attended by none other than Adolf Hitler, was presented as part of the Nazi's “Strength Through Joy” cultural program. German commentators touted Schumann's ties to the German “folk,” while American critics bemoaned that most of the great German violinists of the day were unavailable for this important premiere, having all left Germany for racial or political reasons. On this side of the Atlantic, it was violinist Yehudi Menuhin who gave the American premiere of Schumann's long-neglected Concerto a month later, first with piano accompaniment at Carnegie Hall, then later with the St. Louis Symphony. Music Played in Today's Program Robert Schumann (1810 – 1856) — Violin Concerto in D Minor (Gidon Kremer, violin; Philharmonia Orchestra; Riccardo Muti, cond.) EMI 69334
For many years, acclaimed Brazilian pianist Joao Carlos Martins graced the world's most famous concert halls, performing as a pianist and celebrated interpreter of Johann Sebastian Bach's music. He'd studied the piano since he was eight years old, and by the age of 21 had made his debut at the Carnegie Hall in New York sponsored by Eleanor Roosevelt. His career was going well until a series of health issues and injuries meant he couldn't fully play anymore. It started with a neurological condition called focal dystonia, which caused spasms in his hands. Then a soccer injury damaged a nerve in his arm, and in 1995 he was attacked by a mugger who hit him over the head, injuring his brain. Although he had over 20 operations, the dexterity in his hands was severely impeded and he was restricted to playing with just three fingers. He went on to become a celebrated conductor, but it looked like his professional piano playing was over. That was until Brazilian designer Ubiratan Bizarro Costa created a special pair of 'bionic' gloves for him. Now aged 81, they help Joao move all of his fingers more freely, reuniting him with the pieces and music he loves. Get in touch: email@example.com Presenter: Mobeen Azhar Producer: Katy Takatsuki (Photo: Joao Carlos Martins wearing his bionic gloves. Credit: Miguel Schincariol/AFP via Getty Images)
In this episode, Jeannette talks to Michael Goldstrom who is the founder and CEO of GetMotivatedBuddies. He explains how his battle with ADHD and what he learned while working as an actor, narrator, and voice artist combined to inspire him to set up a new style of support network. One that is based on behavioural psychology and has already helped nearly 15,000 people to achieve difficult goals that many had failed to achieve previously. Michael explains how acting taught him to look at and understand the motivation of the characters he played. A skill he was then able to use on himself to identify what was holding him back. He and Jennette discuss the methods he then employed to break bad habits and finally move forwards. If you have difficult goals that you are struggling to achieve this podcast will be helpful. KEY TAKEAWAYS We can all develop into the person we want to be. Explore ways of managing your life to find what works for you. Most people suffer from information overload. The way social media algorithms work is leading to people living a life that does not align with their core beliefs. Michael explains why that is in the podcast. Not being able to filter out things so you can focus on what is important leads to information overload and physical issues. As you progress towards your goals evaluate how you are feeling as well as how you are progressing. Having buddies to support you through change greatly improves your chances of succeeding in forming a new positive habit. View yourself holistically, often improving one thing will have a positive impact on multiple areas of your life. GetMotivatedBuddies is aligning people who want to help people, with those who are actively seeking that kind of support. The platform does much more than just provide accountability partners. It also challenges you and does so in a positive way. BEST MOMENTS ‘There are three steps – human belief, direction (a goal), and steps that take you there.' ‘The misalignment of our daily actions with our beliefs is precisely why people are lonelier.' ‘It´s very important to have a system in place to evaluate where we are at in life and check how we´re feeling.' This is the perfect time to get focused on what YOU want to really achieve in your business, career, and life. It's never too late to be BRAVE and BOLD and unlock your inner BRILLIANCE. If you'd like to join Jeannette's FREE Mastermind just DM Jeannette on firstname.lastname@example.org or sign up via Jeannette's linktree https://linktr.ee/JLinfoot VALUABLE RESOURCES Brave, Bold, Brilliant podcast series - https://podcasts.apple.com/gb/podcast/brave-bold-brilliant-podcast/id1524278970 Free Business Seminar - https://mailchi.mp/jeannettelinfootassociates/impact-sem-sept EPISODE RESOURCES Terms of Disservice by Dipayan Ghosh - https://www.amazon.co.uk/Terms-Disservice-Silicon-Valley-Destructive-ebook/dp/B07N8FQ347/ ABOUT THE GUEST Michael Goldstrom - Founder, GetMotivatedBuddies MICHAEL GOLDSTROM is a graduate of the Juilliard School Drama Division, The London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art, and Columbia University, where he studied Psychology with renowned personality psychologist Walter Mischel. As an actor, some of his work includes the arch-villain Trader Johann on Dragons' Race to the Edge for DreamWorks/ Netflix, Ben 10: Omniverse (Disney), Comedy Central's first film Porn ‘n Chicken; The Lost Battalion (A&E), The Sopranos (HBO), Law & Order: SVU (NBC), Freud in Freud's Magic Powder (Locarno). He's narrated over 80 audiobooks including the landmark “Behave”, by Dr. Robert Sapolsky, and voiced numerous video games such as Medal of Honor and the Walking Dead. In addition to his Off-Broadway and regional work he's narrated with the Los Angeles Philharmonic, the New York Philharmonic, the Philadelphia Orchestra, and performed at Carnegie Hall. He's taught acting at Los Angeles Opera and directed Mozart's last opera at Cal State University Long Beach and gave a TEDx talk on acting for opera. His short film Press or Say “2” premiered in over 20 film festivals. After being diagnosed with ADHD, he became certified in Tiny Habits with BJ Fogg at Stanford and began collating the vast amount of evidence-based research on behavior change, motivation, and well-being to link tiny habits to larger goals. This research led to the development of the GetMotivatedBuddies platform which integrates the principles of communal behavior change and personal transformation from the theatre. Meanwhile, he built a community of over 14,000 people desperately looking for community support with their health, education, and work goals while growing the GetMotivatedBuddies subreddit to over 90k subscribers and winning the 2 Minute Drill pitch competition on Bloomberg TV/Amazon Prime. The GMB platform, currently in private beta, has already helped hundreds of people around the world improve their health routines, work, and educational outcomes through powerful and diverse peer relationships ABOUT THE HOST Jeannette Linfoot is a highly regarded senior executive, property investor, board advisor, and business mentor with over 25 years of global professional business experience across the travel, leisure, hospitality, and property sectors. Having bought, ran, and sold businesses all over the world, Jeannette now has a portfolio of her own businesses and also advises and mentors other business leaders to drive forward their strategies as well as their own personal development. Jeannette is a down-to-earth leader, a passionate champion for diversity & inclusion, and a huge advocate of nurturing talent so every person can unleash their full potential and live their dreams. CONTACT THE HOST Jeannette's linktree https://www.jeannettelinfootassociates.com/ YOUTUBE LinkedIn Facebook Instagram Email - email@example.com Podcast Description Jeannette Linfoot talks to incredible people about their experiences of being Brave, Bold & Brilliant, which have allowed them to unleash their full potential in business, their careers, and life in general. From the boardroom tables of ‘big' international business to the dining room tables of entrepreneurial start-ups, how to overcome challenges, embrace opportunities and take risks, whilst staying ‘true' to yourself i See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Swedish-born choreographer Julia Bengtsson came to New York in 2012 to immerse herself in diverse opportunities that have ranged from classical ballet to baroque opera and film. She has choreographed over 20 productions at venues such as Carnegie Hall, UN Headquarters, Bruno Walter Auditorium at Lincoln Center, and Alvin Ailey Dance Center. In addition, she has choreographed and directed works for Opera Lafayette, Connecticut Ballet, Atlanta Baroque Orchestra – among others. She is fluent in Feuillet notation and aspires, through her study of historical choreography, to create works that embody the Baroque meaning of ballet – a Gesamtkunstwerk.Julia dances nationally and internationally and regularly performs with companies including New York Baroque Dance Company and the Connecticut Ballet. She received ten years of education from the Royal Swedish Ballet School and was a Scholarship Student at the Joffrey Ballet School. In the summer of 2021 she was the first choreographer to be awarded a position in Early Music America's Emerging Professional Leadership Council. She has served four years as Board Member and Choreographer of Higher Ground Festival (NYC), as a Choreographer and Advisory Board Member of Bach Cello Suites Festival. Keep up with Julia's projects at www.juliabengtsson.com
Where the backbeats meet the spirits. In episode #71, Jim and I pick right up where we left from episode 70. We each started back up with cocktails. If you listened to #70, then you'll find out if our uninvited party left.This is part 2 of my interview with Jim. If you aren't familiar with Jim Mola, then listen to part 1 on ep. #70.This episode is brought to you by our sponsor Embroidery and Sew More makers of Drums and Rums apparel. If you love this episode, please give us a 5-star rating and leave a review.----------------------------------------------------------------------The opening track is Once Upon a Bottle of Rum by Brad BrockCheck out Brad Brock's Jams ' N' Cocktails Podcast live every Wednesday at 8:pm EST----------------------------------------------------------------------Here are a few things you will hear in part 2 of this episode of the Drums and Rums podcastJim shares with me his go-to tequila, HerraduraTalking about his quote "Being a musician and treating it as a business" from the article 21st Century Drummer magazine that he was featured inCreativity is flexibility, it's water and not stonePerforming at Carnegie Hall for a live read from the cast of Family GuyHe does an impression of a scene from the GodfatherCheck out the Percussive Arts Society where Jim is the president of the New York chapterWant to learn more about the Percussive Arts Society, check them out https://www.pas.org/In Four Beat or Less Drumming, singing, or teaching Favorite Godfather scene Who's your Mt. Rushmore of drummersFavorite venue to perform atCheck out these links on how you can order the bookhttp://www.jimmola.comhttps://www.youtube.com/channel/UCtFCuMQFYcqQks0xGHNRftQ/aboutDon't forget to check out our site and linkshttp://www.drumsandrums.com/https://www.facebook.com/drumsandrums/https://www.instagram.com/drumsandrum/https://youtube.com/drumsandrumsSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/drumsandrums)
Known for his alluring sound, expressivity, and eloquence at the keyboard, pianist/composer George Ko has appeared on stages around the world, from 2000 seat auditoriums to Carnegie Hall. His music has been heard at film festivals, television broadcasts of ABC and CBC, and at music festivals in Italy, Germany, Luxembourg, and China. His recordings have appeared on films at the Tribeca Film Festival, Sundance Film Festival, and on Netflix. His current discography encapsulates his musical style inspired by classical, jazz, R&B, and pop genres. It is in the pursuit of this style, George has created his very own improvisational technique, blending the virtuosity of classical and flexibility of jazz. As a composer, George developed his artistry at Harvard University, where he received his bachelor's and honors in music. There, George debuted his first composition, which was premiered by the Grammy award-winning Parker Quartet. Recently, George is an active film composer and had his piano and thematic compositions debuted in the recently released Salt-N-Pepa Biopic on Lifetime in 2021. He was also the keynote artist performer for TEDx's 2020 global sustainability conference, “COUNTDOWN”, co-hosted by Happily. George is also a successful entrepreneur, having founded several companies and non-profits, in which he received the CES Innovation Award in Robotics in 2019 and the Harvard Gov 2.0 Award for innovation in politics. George was also the co-founder of Giant Robot Media, an Asian-American digital magazine that discovered groundbreaking creatives throughout the world. George has given inaugural concerts for the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston, the Bowers Museum, and the Fogg Museum. He was invited to play at the request of President Joe Biden, Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger, and Senator Barbara Boxer. In recognition of his artistic talent, George was awarded the David McCord Prize from Harvard University. He is also a 5-time laureate of the Bradshaw and Buono International Piano Competition. George currently resides in Los Angeles, California. He is a Young Steinway Artist. You can find his music on all streaming platforms. George is on the Sonder House label. George is also a member of the Society of Composers and Lyricists and ASCAP. Media Links (Speaking Videos, Interviews, Online Articles, Social Media Links) Press Kit: https://www.georgeko.co/epk-george-ko-electronic-press-kit Spotify: http://tinyurl.com/georgekospotify Clubhouse: https://www.clubhouse.com/@georgeko Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/_georgeko/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/georgekocreative Twitter: https://twitter.com/_georgeko YouTube: https://youtube.com/c/georgekocreative --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/feisworld/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/feisworld/support
(Víspera del Tercer Aniversario de la Muerte de Lucho Gatica) «Mis canciones son pequeñas historias con las que los oyentes pueden de alguna manera identificarse: una frase, una sensación, un recuerdo.... Ahí creo que radica mi éxito», señaló en una entrevista Lucho Gatica, reconocido como el «Rey del bolero».1 »Me encantó la época en que nací como cantante, pese a que mi familia no era adinerada ni nada por el estilo —contó Lucho veintitrés años después—. Recuerdo que tenía unos diez años e iba al colegio público en esos días de frío, de helada, de lluvia... y yo no tenía zapatos. Tenía que caminar descalzo.»2 Luego de su presentación estelar en el Carnegie Hall en 1963, lo entrevistó el locutor del programa radial «La Voz de América». «Me siento... profundamente emocionado por esta acogida que he tenido aquí en Nueva York —dijo el cantante chileno—. Nunca creí que podía tener este extraordinario [éxito] aquí en el Carnegie Hall.... Solamente pienso en mis hijos. Ojalá [hubieran] estado grandes para que hubiesen gozado el éxito de su padre. Y [habría] querido también que mi familia de Chile hubiese presenciado todo esto....3 De ahí que Lucho considerara que el momento más feliz de su vida ya lo había disfrutado seis años antes, durante una presentación en homenaje a la música cubana en un estadio de béisbol cubano colmado de sus admiradores. Quedó sin habla cuando subieron al escenario su mamá y su hermana Yolanda, quienes habían viajado en secreto —por primera vez fuera de Chile— para saludarlo. «Lloré como un niño, con todo el pueblo de Cuba», contaría muchas veces el popular cantante chileno al recordar ese momento. Otro grato recuerdo fue el de la noche en que, en el restaurante de su gran amigo Mario Moreno, aquel actor mexicano hizo las veces de maestro de ceremonias a petición de Lucho y, hablando como Cantinflas, lo presentó diciendo: «¡Vamos a darle una oportunidad a este muchacho, a ver si realmente puede [tener] éxito!» Lo cierto es que su primer gran éxito en México fue «No me platiques más», que alcanzó en ventas más de un millón de discos. La anécdota que años más tarde contaría al respecto con una sonrisa llegó a ser uno de sus recuerdos más simpáticos. Advertido de que esa canción había sido grabada muchas veces sin éxito, Lucho había insistido en grabarla. Pero a fin de promocionarla, llamó una y otra vez a un par de emisoras radiales que dependían de las peticiones del público, pidiendo que la tocaran, ¡imitando el acento mexicano y alterando cada vez la voz con un pañuelo sobre el auricular! ¿Y cómo no iba a recordar con merecido orgullo el haber grabado más de 800 canciones, el haber recibido el Grammy Latino a la Excelencia, y el haber sido reconocido con una estrella en el Paseo de la Fama de Hollywood? Con razón que en una entrevista que dio tres años antes de su muerte, aquel «Rey del bolero» aseguró: «Estoy contento con lo que he hecho. Creo que Dios me ha dado más de la cuenta.»4 Carlos ReyUn Mensaje a la Concienciawww.conciencia.net 1 Marisol García y Carlos Contreras, Lucho Gatica (Santiago de Chile: Editorial Hueders, 2019), p. 23. 2 Ernesto Lechner, «Lucho Gatica: “No le tengo miedo ni a la muerte”», Revista AARP, noviembre 2013 En línea 10 junio 2021. 3 «Entrevista Final a Lucho Gatica at Carnegie Hall (Live)», 5 abril 1963 (Para constatar la fecha del debut, véase ) En línea 10 junio 2021. 4 García y Contreras, pp. 27,30,41,59; Carla M. Borja, «Entrevista a Lucho Gatica: “Al final me vio la foto que tenía con Elvis y Luis Miguel me la robó”», Diario El Mostrador, Santiago de Chile, 18 noviembre 2018 En línea 10 junio 2021; «Lucho Gatica: Biografía» En línea 10 junio 2021; Simón Granja Matías, «El reloj se detuvo a los 90 años para Lucho Gatica, “rey del bolero”», El Tiempo, 17 noviembre 2018 En línea 10 junio 2021.
(Antevíspera del Tercer Aniversario de la Muerte de Lucho Gatica) Cuando joven, Luis Enrique se ponía tan nervioso que no quería cantar junto a sus hermanos cuando se lo pedían en las reuniones familiares. «—No, yo no canto. »—¿Por qué? »—Me da mucha vergüenza. »—No, no, no, tú tienes que cantar porque llegó tu hermano. Tenemos que celebrarlo. »[Así que] canté detrás de la puerta», contó Lucho Gatica en una entrevista que concedió casi al final de su extraordinaria carrera musical. «Pero ¿quién me iba a decir a mí que yo iba a cantar y a ser profesional del canto...?»1 Es que aquel hermano, Arturo Gatica, le había dado el impulso que necesitaba. Había conseguido que la emisora Radio Minería lo invitara a cantar. Lamentablemente, para aquel debut Lucho había llegado con diez minutos de retraso por haber acabado de cantar el Ave María en el matrimonio de un amigo. «Cuando terminé de cantar —contó Lucho al recordarlo— el director artístico me [dijo]: “¡Qué pena! Debutas y terminas.” Yo me di media vuelta y me fui a llorar a uno de los estudios que había al lado de la oficina.» No obstante, fue en esa misma radio que comenzó todo para Lucho, con un programa que tuvo con Arturo.2 Trece años después debutó en vivo en el Florida Park del Parque del Retiro en Madrid, España. Fue tal la acogida del público español que tuvo diez presentaciones sucesivas —hubo que doblar las cinco del contrato original— y le otorgaron el título de «Rey del bolero». Y cuatro años más tarde debutó con brillantez en el Carnegie Hall de Nueva York, llegando a ser el primer cantante de habla hispana en presentarse en ese prestigioso teatro. El 11 de agosto de 2018, día en que el «Rey del bolero» cumplió los noventa años, se inauguró una estatua de bronce de dos metros de altura en el Teatro Regional de Rancagua, Chile, con la que se celebraba el origen local de Lucho y de su hermano Arturo. Y sólo tres meses después, el 13 de noviembre, la alcaldía de Rancagua declaraba tres días de luto oficial por su muerte, y anunciaba que ese teatro pasaba a llamarse Teatro Regional Lucho Gatica. Entre los sobrinos de Lucho y Arturo que también se dedicaron al mundo del arte, el que siguió la línea de la música fue Humberto Gatica, productor de discos y ganador de dieciséis premios Grammy durante la vida de su famoso tío. «Lucho era como un padre, mi mejor amigo.... [Él] me llevó... al primer estudio que conocí, que era de la MGM y tenía una división discográfica», dijo Humberto. Con merecido orgullo por haber sido quien cinco años antes le grabó el último disco a su tío, «Historia de un amor», compuesto de sus mayores éxitos y con la participación de grandes artistas, Humberto comentó emocionado: «Era su despedida. La última canción del disco es “Contigo en la distancia”. Cerró el telón con broche de oro.»3 Como quien reconoce que hay un tiempo para todo, lo cual enseñó el Maestro de Eclesiastés —un momento para los debuts y un momento para las despedidas4—, Lucho Gatica, con motivo del lanzamiento de ese disco de despedida, había afirmado con humildad: «Le doy gracias a Dios todos los días.... Realmente... todo lo que Dios me ha dado lo he recibido con mucho cariño, con mucho amor.»5 Carlos ReyUn Mensaje a la Concienciawww.conciencia.net 1 Carla M. Borja, «Entrevista a Lucho Gatica: “Al final me vio la foto que tenía con Elvis y Luis Miguel me la robó”», Diario El Mostrador, Santiago de Chile, 18 noviembre 2018 En línea 8 junio 2021. 2 Ibíd. 3 Marisol García y Carlos Contreras, Lucho Gatica (Santiago de Chile: Editorial Hueders, 2019), pp. 36,40,45; «Lucho Gatica: Biografía» En línea 8 junio 2021; «Entrevista Final a Lucho Gatica at Carnegie Hall (Live)», 5 abril 1963 (Para constatar la fecha del debut, véase ) En línea 8 junio 2021; Simón Granja Matías, «El reloj se detuvo a los 90 años para Lucho Gatica, “rey del bolero”», El Tiempo, 17 noviembre 2018 En línea 8 junio 2021. 4 Pr 3:1,5b 5 «Entrevista a Lucho Gatica», CNN, 21 octubre 2013 En línea 8 junio 2021.
Synopsis If you've ever attended a live symphony concert, you're familiar with the routine: before anyone starts playing, before the conductor even steps on stage, the principal oboist sounds an “A” – and the other musicians tune their instruments to that pitch. On today's date in 1975, a few people in the audience at Carnegie Hall might have been surprised to hear this familiar ritual segue directly into the opening of John Corigliano's new Oboe Concerto, which was receiving its premiere performance by oboist Burt Lucarelli and the American Symphony orchestra. The first movement of Corigliano's Concerto is entitled “Tuning Game,” followed by a “Song-Scherzo,” “Aria” and a final “Dance.” This form, says Corigliano, arose “from the different aspects of the oboe … The coloratura qualities of the oboe are emphasized in the ‘Aria' movement, for example, but the whole Concerto is highly theatrical, virtuoso music for both soloist and orchestra.” Theatrical is right! The final dance movement was inspired by the sound of the “rhaita” or Morrocan oboe. According to Corigliano: “I was fascinated by the rhaita's sound, heady and forceful... but having an infectiously exciting quality Music Played in Today's Program John Corigliano (b. 1938) — Oboe Concerto (Humbert Lucarelli, oboe; American Symphony; Kazuyoshi Akiyama, cond.) RCA/BMG 60395
Vietnamese American musician Julian Saporiti grew up in Nashville, surrounded by music made by people who didn't look like him. Determined to dig deeper into the definition of American Folk music as part of his extensive doctoral studies, Saporiti began to explore his own family's history, pore over archival material, and conduct interviews; what he found were the untold musical stories of Asian American artists like himself. He transformed his research into concerts, albums, and films to create the immersive multimedia experience known as No-No Boy. In Town Hall's 113th episode of the In the Moment podcast, musician and former Town Hall Artist-in-Resident Tomo Nakayama talks with Saporiti about lyric writing, inspiration, and the art of making music not only as Asian Americans, but also as Americans. Julian Saporiti is the Vietnamese American songwriter, scholar, and creator of the multimedia musical experience, No-No Boy. His art and music reflect issues such as race, refugees, and immigration, allowing audience members to sit with complication as music and visuals open doorways to difficult histories. Saporiti has taught courses in songwriting, music, literature, history, Asian American Studies, and ethnic studies at the University of Wyoming, Colorado College, and Brown University and has served as artist/scholar in residence at many universities and high schools across the country. Saporiti holds degrees from Berklee College of Music, University of Wyoming, and Brown University, and has been commissioned by cultural institutions such as Lincoln Center, the LA Philharmonic, the National Parks, and Carnegie Hall. His latest album, 1975, was released by Smithsonian Folkways earlier this year. Tomo Nakayama is an artist whose melodic, complex, and emotionally compelling music has been praised by NPR, New York Times, and The Stranger. His albums include Fog on the Lens, Pieces of Sky (named “Best Folk Act” by Seattle Weekly), and Melonday, which was named one of the Top Albums of 2020 by Seattle Times, KEXP, and Seattle Met. No-No Boy: https://www.nonoboyproject.com/ No-No Boy performs live at Town Hall Seattle on November 12, 2021. Learn more and get tickets to this exciting multimedia concert, presented in partnership with the Wing Luke Museum and the International Examiner.
To honor the 50th anniversary of the ‘Chicago at Carnegie Hall' historic concerts, the band released all eight Carnegie Hall shows in their entirety for the first time in a new 16-CD deluxe boxed set from Rhino. https://www.nevernotfunny.com*support the show https://www.patreon.com/thebrandocast* visit http://thebrandocast.com
This week's guest is award-winning composer and journalist, Charu Suri.Charu has been playing the piano since the age of five, and performing since the age of nine. She is the first Indian-born jazz composer to premiere work at Carnegie Hall. Her latest album, Book of Ragas. vol 2, debuted on August 6th. Charu received six nominations in the International Singer Songwriters Association aka ISSA, Awards in 2021, and won a Silver for Band Single of the Year for her original song, "Bluesy." In April she became "Jazz Artist of the Month" and won a gold record from ISSA.She is a voting member of the GRAMMYs (Recording Academy).During the Pandemic, Charu uploaded several jazz performances on her social media channels for joy and inspiration, which we all needed so desperately. So check out her social media channels to listen!!So let's find out more about Charu and all her accomplishments, and about her upcoming performance at the famed CARNEGIE HALL coming up in November. So join me in welcoming Charu Suri!! Charu's Website: www.CharuSuri.comInstagram: CharumusicFacebook: Charu Suri Trio***UPCOMING CARNEGIE HALL PERFORMANCESupport the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/ThatsHowWeRole)
Multiple Grammy-winner and longtime UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador Angélique Kidjo pulls together multiple generations, collaborating with global pop stars Burna Boy and Yemi Alade among others, in addition to focusing on our connection to the natural world for her latest album, Mother Nature. Through a signature combination of West African music, jazz, and funk, and using her incredible voice as instrument, Kidjo asks us to honor Mother Nature, and hopes that one lesson that people might learn from the pandemic is how to better care for one another. As she and host John Schaefer chat, Kidjo gives props to her collaborators, many of them from younger generations, and also speaks to being the vocalist in Philip Glass' Symphony No. 12, (Lodger) based on David Bowie's album. Even with no audience, Angélique Kidjo's larger-than-life stage presence captivates as she talks about having the luxury of living out her passion. She performs live with her band, from The Greene Space in advance of a Mother Nature concert event at Carnegie Hall on Friday, Nov. 5. - Caryn Havlik Watch "Africa -One of a Kind”: Watch "Take It Or Leave It": Watch "Mother Nature":
Legacy episodes focus on the enduring impact that Phil Ochs has had on those who knew him, on his fans, and on folk music as a whole. In this episode, I speak to Lee Houskeeper, a very close friend of Phil Ochs, who first met him on the night of his infamous gold suit concert at Carnegie Hall in 1970. Houskeeper is a dazzling storyteller who is sure to keep you invested in what he has to say.
Can you imagine what it would be like to live in a world without birdsong? What can we learn from listening to the changes in our wild soundscapes over time?My guest today, Dr. Bernie Krause, is a world renowned expert in Soundscape Ecology, here to expand your understanding of the value, meaning and impact of our soundscapes. Soundscapes courtesy Wild Sanctuary, 2021.Photo: ©2021 Wild Sanctuary, All Rights Reserved.About Bernie & Kat Krause“Musician & naturalist, Bernie Krause is one of the world's leading experts in natural sound.” That's a quote by Sir George Martin, who you know as the producer for the Beatles.Since 1968, Bernie Krause has traveled the globe to record, archive, research and express the voice of the natural world, it's soundscape. Dr. Bernie Krause spent his early career as a recording engineer and backup studio guitarist. He performed with The Weavers at Carnegie Hall in 1963. Bernie and his late music partner, Paul Beaver, introduced the Moog synthesizer to pop music and film. Bernie's work is featured on many albums of that era, including those of the George Harrison, Mick Jagger, David Byrne and Bryan Eno, Van Morrison, Peter Gabriel, the Byrds, and the Doors not to mention Beaver & Krause's own albums. Bernie's contributions can be heard on over 135 major feature films like Apocalypse Now, Performance Love Story, Cast Away, and Rosemary's Baby.In 1981, having earned his doctorate in bioacoustics, Bernie began his second career as a founder of Soundscape Ecology – a new field of study focusing on marine and terrestrial soundscapes of remaining wild habitats. As a sound designer, Bernie's sound sculptures can be heard at major public venues like the California Academy of Sciences, the Smithsonian, the American Museum of Natural History in New York, several London venues, and recent worldwide fine art exhibitions of his work commissioned by the Fondation Cartier pour l'art Contemporain, in Paris. He is the author of “The Great Animal Orchestra: Finding the Origins of Music in the World's Wild Places,” and is co-composer of a symphony commissioned by the BBC, created with Richard Blackford. Together they have also composed Biophony, the ballet score commissioned by the Alonzo King LINES Ballet. His newest book is, The Power of Tranquility in a Very Noisy World.Learn more at WildSanctuaryHear Bernie's Ted Talk: https://www.ted.com/talks/bernie_krause_the_voice_of_the_natural_world?language=en
Listen to four specially selected works from David's recordings, discussions about each work and, of course, all things six strings!Guest:David LeisnerAn extraordinarily versatile musician with a multi-faceted career as an electrifying performing artist, a distinguished composer, and a master teacher.“Among the finest guitarists of all time”, according to American Record Guide, David Leisner's career began auspiciously with top prizes in both the 1975 Toronto and 1981 Geneva International Guitar Competitions. His recent seasons have taken him around the US, including his solo debut with the Atlanta Symphony, a major tour of Australia and New Zealand, and debuts and reappearances in China, Japan, the Philippines, Germany, Hungary, Switzerland, Austria, Denmark, Sweden, Ireland, the U.K., Italy, Czech Republic, Greece, Puerto Rico and Mexico. An innovative three-concert series at Weill Recital Hall in Carnegie Hall included the first all-Bach guitar recital in New York's history, and currently he is the Artistic Director of Guitar Plus, a New York series devoted to chamber music with the guitar. He has also performed chamber music at the Santa Fe, Music in the Vineyards, Vail Valley, Crested Butte, Rockport, Cape and Islands, Bargemusic, Bay Chamber, Maui, Portland, Sitka and Angel Fire Festivals, with Zuill Bailey, Tara O'Connor, Eugenia Zukerman, Kurt Ollmann, Lucy Shelton, Ida Kavafian, the St. Lawrence, Enso, Escher and Vermeer Quartets and many others. Celebrated for expanding the guitar repertoire, David Leisner has premiered works by many important composers, including David Del Tredici, Virgil Thomson, Ned Rorem, Philip Glass, Richard Rodney Bennett, Peter Sculthorpe, Osvaldo Golijov, Randall Woolf, Gordon Beeferman and Carlos Carillo, while championing the works of neglected 19th-century guitar composers J.K. Mertz and Wenzeslaus Matiegka.A featured recording artist for Azica Records, Leisner has released 9 highly acclaimed CDs, including the most recent, Arpeggione with cellist Zuill Bailey, and Facts of Life, featuring the premiere recordings of commissioned works by Del Tredici and Golijov. Naxos produced his recording of the Hovhaness Guitar Concerto with Gerard Schwarz and the Berlin Radio Orchestra. Other CDs include the Koch recording of Haydn Quartet in D with the Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival and Hovhaness Spirit of Trees for Telarc with harpist Yolanda Kondonassis. And Mel Bay Co. released a solo concert DVD called Classics and Discoveries. Mr. Leisner is also a highly respected composer noted for the emotional and dramatic power of his music. Fanfare magazine described it as “rich in invention and melody, emotionally direct, and beautiful”. South Florida Classical Review called him “an original and arresting compositional voice.” Recent commissioners include the Rob Nathanson for the New Music Festival at UNC Wilmington, Cavatina Duo, baritone Wolfgang Holzmair, Arc Duo, Stones River Chamber Players (TN), Fairfield Orchestra (CT), Red Cedar Chamber Music (IA), and the Twentieth Century Unlimited Series (NM). Recordings of his works are currently available on the Sony Classical, ABC, Dorian, Azica, Cedille, Centaur, Town Hall, Signum, Acoustic Music, Athena and Barking Dog labels. The Cavatina Duo's recording of his complete works for flute and guitar, Acrobats (Cedille) was released to exceptionally strong reviews. His compositions are mostly published by Merion Music/Theodore Presser Co., as well as AMP/G. Schirmer, Doberman-Yppan and Columbia Music.David Leisner has been a member of the guitar faculty at the Manhattan School of Music since 1993, and also taught at the New England Conservatory from 1980-2003. Primarily self-taught as both guitarist and composer, he briefly studied guitar with John Duarte, David Starobin and Angelo Gilardino and composition with Richard Winslow, Virgil Thomson, Charles Turner and David Del Tredici. His book, Playing with Ease: a healthy approach to guitar technique, published by Oxford University Press, has received extraordinary acclaim.Website: www.davidleisner.com
We need to rally as a community. If two of the best reviewed shows since the pandemic are closing early, Broadway isn't back yet. Broadway News: Lackawanna Blues extends again! The Broadway premiere production starring Ruben Santiago-Hudson has extended for the final time. The Manhattan Theatre Club staging will now play through November 12. The solo show was forced to cancel several performances and twice delay opening night due to a back injury sustained by Santiago-Hudson, who wrote, directed, and stars in the production. The Broadway League Announced that the Jimmy Awards will return in-person to the Minksoff Theater in 2022. The Jimmys recognize the best in high school musical theatre performers nationwide and will be back on June 27, 2022 at 7:30 PM ET. Tony, Emmy, and Grammy nominee Vanessa Williams will headline a concert presentation of Stephen Sondheim and Arthur Laurents' Anyone Can Whistle. The performance, set for March 10, 2022, at Carnegie Hall, is part of MasterVoices' newly announced 2021–2022 season. On November 3rd, The Committee of Theatre Owners will honor the late, Tony-winning playwright and librettist Terrence McNally by dimming the lights of all Broadway theaters for one minute at 6:30pm. November 3rd would have been his 83rd birthday. Amazon Studios released the first teaser trailer for its upcoming film Being the Ricardos, a look inside a week in production of the iconic sitcom I Love Lucy. The film stars Nicole Kidman as Lucille Ball and Javier Bardem and Desi Arnez. Patricia Dayleg has been hired to serve as the director of equity, diversity, and inclusion for Harry Potter and the Cursed Child and Funny Girl on Broadway. She officially began October 18, following 10 years in government and community-based nonprofits. In the newly created role, Dayleg is responsible for the development and execution of the vision of a more inclusive and diverse workforce. Casting: Casting is complete for the San Francisco engagement of Jack Thorne's adaptation of A Christmas Carol which recently won five TONY Awards. Performances at Broadway San Fran's Golden Gate Theatre are scheduled for November 26–December 26. Joining the previously announced Obie winner Francois Battiste as Ebenezer Scrooge will be Tony nominee Nancy Opel as Ghost of Christmas Past and Amber Iman as Ghost of Christmas Present/Mrs. Fezziwig. Tony winner Lillias White has joined the cast of the New Group's world premiere production of Black No More. Lillias is currently playing Matron Mama Morton in the Broadway revival of Chicago. The new musical is inspired by George S. Schuyler's 1931 Afrofuturist novel of the same name and set during the Harlem Renaissance. The musical will be presented from January 11–February 27, 2022, at The Pershing Square Signature Center. Opening night is scheduled for February 8. Ari'el Stachel has departed the company of The Visitor, a new musical currently in previews at The Public Theater. A statement from the Off-Broadway company calls the development a “mutual decision.” A spokesperson for The Public confirmed that performances are currently expected to continue as scheduled. Ahmad Makshoud will assume the role of Tarek. Follow @BwayPodNetwork on Twitter. Find co-hosts on Twitter at @AyannaPrescod, @CLewisReviews, and @TheMartinAcuna. Tickets for Is This A Room and Dana H. playing in rep at the Lyceum Theatre on Broadway are on sale NOW! Purchase HERE! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Megan Hilty is a Tony Award nominated actress and singer who may be best known for her portrayal of Glinda in Wicked. Other credits include Broadway's 9 to 5: The Musical as Doralee Rhodes and Noises Off as Brooke Ashton (which also earned her Tony Award and Drama Desk Award nominations), as well as Annie Get Your Gun and Gentlemen Prefer Blondes at New York City Center. She became a worldwide triple threat known as Ivy Lynn on NBC's musical drama Smash, with other television credits including Girlfriends' Guide To Divorce, The Good Wife, BrainDead, Sean Saves the World, Louie, Desperate Housewives, and Ugly Betty among many others. Megan has performed across the globe to sold out houses, including concerts with the New York Pops at Carnegie Hall, the National Symphony Orchestra at the Kennedy Center and the New York Philharmonic at Lincoln Center. She's recorded three albums of her own and is now making her 54/Below debut with a six show series running from November 2-7th. Growing up outside Seattle, Washington, Megan was an avid singer and a veteran performer within her local community theater. She chats with us about what first drew her to theater as a child, and what keeps her coming back to the stage even with a successful film and tv career. While in LA with Wicked, Megan recalls realizing the need to diversify her career, and shares how she began her journey into the TV and film world. She reflects on the heartbreak of closing 9 to 5: The Musical, and speaks candidly about leaving NYC, pounding the pavement in LA, and finding herself in an audition room for Smash. Megan also gives us an inside look at her upcoming 54 Below debut, which she calls “a huge pinch me moment”. In this episode, we talk about: Almost going the opera singer route Being inspired by Bernadette Peters' career Landing Wicked in NYC right out of college The reality of the harsh comparisons and criticisms actresses endure Performing with Brian Stokes Mitchell Connect with Megan: Get tix to her 54/Below event IG: @meganhilty Twitter: @meganhilty Subscribe to the 54/Below Podcast: bpn.fm/54below Connect with The Theatre Podcast: Support us on Patreon: Patreon.com/TheTheatrePodcast Twitter & Instagram: @theatre_podcast Facebook.com/OfficialTheatrePodcast TheTheatrePodcast.com Alan's personal Instagram: @alanseales Email me at firstname.lastname@example.org. I want to know what you think. Thank you to our friends Jukebox The Ghost for our intro and outro music. You can find them on Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook @jukeboxtheghost or via the web via jukeboxtheghost.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Welcome to Episode 72! Topics: fall vibes in the neighborhood, Queens County Farm Museum, iPhone backlog, L'Industrie Pizza in Williamsburg, Congress Bar, Pound Ridge, Virtual Dead Night, Dune Messiah by Frank Herbert, Can't Slow Down by Michaelangelo Matos, In These Silent Days by Brandi Carlile, Carnegie Hall 1970 by Neil Young, Let It Be (Super Deluxe) by The Beatles, 1971 on AppleTV+, Bad Sport on Netflix.
Lorna arranged the strings on several of the tracks on the Possible album including "Undying" which is currently submitted for a Grammy for Best Contemporary Classical Composition. Please let your Grammy voting friends know! Lorna is the founding keyboardist/synthesist of the “all-star, all-female quintet” (Time Out NY) Victoire with indie-classical darling and longtime collaborator composer Missy Mazzoli. Recent seasons included the Carnegie Hall commission and premiere of Mazzoli's Vespers for a New Dark Age, performed by the ensemble Victoire, percussionist Glenn Kotche (of Wilco) and members of vocal ensemble Roomful of Teeth. Lorna Dune arranged and co-produced the Vespers album, which was released in March 2015 on New Amsterdam Records. The New York Times called it “ravishing and unsettling”, and the album was praised on NPR's First Listen, All Things Considered and Pitchfork. Victoire returned to Carnegie Hall in March of 2015 as part of the “Meredith Monk and Friends” concert. Their past debut album Cathedral City, released on New Amsterdam Records, was named one of 2010ʹs best classical albums by the New York Times, Time Out New York, the New Yorker and NPR. A well-seasoned pianist and synthesist, she has joined the Philip Glass Ensemble for a production of his new work for Shakespeare in the Park, has worked with composer Steve Reich, composer and visual artist Tristan Perich, Meredith Monk, Lukas Ligeti and other talented artists. Her recent keyboard performances include a premiere of a synthesizer concerto by composer William Brittelle and the Seattle Symphony Orchestra. Other highlights from this and past seasons include a premieres with the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra & Alabama Symphony Orchestra, a Carnegie Hall premiere with Victoire, BAM Next Wave Festival, C3 Festival in Germany, MADE Festival in Umeå, Sweden, Crossing Brooklyn Ferry, Ecstatic Music Festival, X-Avant Festival in Toronto, Shakespeare in the Park with the Philip Glass Ensemble, live film score performance at the Whitney Museum and the French Alliance Institute, Chicago's Millenium Park “Dusk Variation” Chamber Series, Imagine Science Festival at Bell House, NY Eye and Ear Festival, and live performances on WNYC's New Sounds and Soundcheck. Lorna Krier has appeared in features in the New York Times, Washington Post, Time Out New York, NPR, Village Voice, Pitchfork, The Fader, Brooklyn Vegan, Chicago Reader, Baltimore Sun, eMusic, Arthur Magazine, Impose Magazine, Tiny Mix Tapes, Matrixsynth, The Daily Contributor, Paste Magazine, and more.https://www.lornadune.com/Lorna Dune - Bandcamp ANNOUNCING JOURNEY SPACE -***Check out the new platform JourneySpace.com - a space for online live facilitated journeys. The inaugural event will be a live stream open to anyone on Dec 4th, 2021. Visit Journeyspace.com for more information. Also. New Music from East Forest! -"Possible" - the latest studio album from East Forest - LISTEN NOW:Spotify / AppleOrder the album on vinyl - limited edition + check out the new Possible clothing: http://eastforest.org *** Support this free podcast by joining the East Forest COUNCIL on Patreon. Monthly Zoom Council, Podcast exclusives, private Patreon live-stream ceremony, and more. Check it out and a great way to support the podcast and directly support the work of East Forest! - http://patreon.com/eastforest *****Please rate Ten Laws w/East Forest on iTunes. It helps us get the guests you want to hear. Tour - Catch East Forest LIVE - Pledge your interest in the upcoming East Forest Ceremony Concert events this Spring/Summer 2021. More info and join us at eastforest.org/tourCommunity - Join the newsletter and be part of the East Forest Community.Meditation - Listen to East Forest guided meditations on Spotify & AppleRam Dass album - Check out the East Forest x Ram Dass album on (Spotify & Apple) + East Forest's Music For Mushrooms: A Soundtrack For The Psychedelic Practitioner 5hr album (Spotify & Apple).Socials -Stay in the East Forest flow:Mothership: http://eastforest.org/IG: https://www.instagram.com/eastforest/FB: https://www.facebook.com/EastForestMusic/TW: https://twitter.com/eastforestmusicJOIN THE COUNCIL - PATREON: http://patreon.com/eastforest
durée : 00:05:00 - Dans la playlist de France Inter - Neil Young lance sa série de rééditions d'enregistrements pirates des années 70. La meilleure époque? sans nul doute la plus créative de sa longue carrière. Un irrésistible voyage sonore mêlant guitare et piano acoustique dans un lieu culte, le Carnegie Hall, à New-York.
For Video Edition, Please Click and Subscribe Here: https://youtu.be/ABpQmmDcSfU AVERY SOMMERS is an award-winning actress, singer, and director whose voice has been described as a “powerhouse” by The New York Times. Avery appeared on Broadway in Ain't Misbehavin', Show Boat, and Chicago. She delighted audiences in the national tour of Chicago with Chita Rivera and Joel Grey. Her portrayal of Matron Momma Morton garnered her the L.A Ovation Award for that production of Chicago. She performed the role of Jewel in the first national tour of The Best Little Whore House in Texas with Ann-Margaret. Avery made her debut in Carnegie Hall as the narrator in Christmastime in the City produced by the Continuo Arts Foundation. IN 2016, she sold out her show For Sentimental Reasons in Persson Hall, both the Kravis Center. Also in 2018, Aver was the guest soloist with the Palm Beach Symphony Orchestra under the baton of Conductor Ramon Tabor at the Meyer Amphitheater. Avery was nominated for a Carbonell Award, which honors the finest in South Florida Theatre, for her portrayal of Bessie Smith in The Devil's Music: The Life and Blues of Bessie Smith. She was presented with the Silver Palm Award for Outstanding Contribution to the South Florida Theatre Community for this role. Avery performed her cabaret shows For Sentimental Reasons and Love. . . It's Magic to sold–out houses - all at Arts Garage. Avery has a loyal following amongst South Florida audiences who never miss an opportunity to see her perform. She has been nominated multiple times for The Carbonell Award. She won the award for her one-woman show But Not for Me at The Coldwell Theatre.
Singer Songwriter and Musician Kenyatta Emmanuel talks about his music as storytelling and his journeys from Prison to Carnegie Hall and with all the influences along the way bringing soul to the Met. His musical message explore the beauty of life, love, and the human condition, He is now an Artist in Residence at the Initiative for a Just Society at Columbia University. Kenyatta Emmanuel is appearing at Collar City Mushrooms, in conjunction with Bliss Arts, on October 16th along with poet Jose Perez celebrating the opening of John Zoccoli's Art Exhibition.
Let Me Tell You... Since the pandemic has seemed to wind down and life is now returning to normal, Joan asks the question... is New York City really open? Well, join Joan on her most recent adventures in the Big Apple to find out! This week Joan tells you about the opening of Broadway, Carnegie Hall and Much More!
A special re-broadcast with NYC Cyborg drummer/DJ Charlie Z (DRMAGDN) talks about his latest release "Get Tough" with 16M plays and views and how he toured 24 countries and played to sold-out shows at the Winter Olympics in Sochi, MetLife Stadium, Lollapalooza, Carnegie Hall, Lincoln Center, and has an upcoming release that'll take you to the next level! Check out the amazing Charlie Z of DRMAGDN at http://www.charliezeleny.com/ ! #charliez #charliezeleny #DRMGAN #drummageddon #drummer #drums #cyborg #DJ #gettough #newyorkcity #9/11 #winterolympics #sochi #metlife #metlifestadium #lollapalooza #carnegiehall #lincolncenter #celebritybenefit #operationwarshield #amazon #audible #iheartradio #spreaker #spotify #itunes #googleplay #applemusic #youtube #anchorfm #mikewagner #themikewagnershow #mikewagnercharliez #themikewagnershowcharliez #mikewagnerDRMAGDN #themikewagnershowDRMAGDN
Magnetism flows through your brain and body, as well as throughout time and space. Your mind can be magnetized with ideas that cause it to attract whatever you want. Just as your mind sends out magnetic wavelengths to cause you to desire food when you are hungry, so too, your mind can be magnetized with wavelengths of desire to attract money, possessions, friends, love, happiness, gifts, talents and everything you need to give you a perfect life here and now. This episode gives you a proven step-by-step system for supercharging the powerful, money-pulling poles of your mind with money magnetism—the same power that geniuses of the past have used and our modern millionaires employ every day. But here's the good part. You don't have to be a genius to put these secrets to work. Once you discover the simple methods and practices in this book, you too can magnetize your brain centers with ideas that irresistibly attract—almost as if by magic—money, lands, possessions, jewels, houses, friends—all the rich, fine and glittering things in life. You can build the same money magnetism that rich people have used throughout history to become powerful and rich. Learn the dynamic laws under which money operates and how rich people stir magnetic centers in their minds which irresistibly attract a steady flow of money. Find out the seven money master motives that can bring you a fortune. Learn how to build money awareness by practicing with simulated money from $1,000 to $100,000 bills, until you build a true million-dollar consciousness. There are Golden Nuggets lying just beneath the surface of your consciousness which you may bring to the surface and these can make you rich. Your subconscious mind is the golden goose that lays the golden eggs of riches. You can learn how to program your subconscious mind to release all the money you will ever need. You can tap this power to develop your creative talents that can make you rich. When you master the ancient mystical secrets of the pyramids as well mystical chants and mantras you can unlock the secrets of the universe and transform your body, your mind and your life. We must travel through time and space to discover these ancient secrets. You will learn how to apply these secrets to command and control the hidden forces of the universe to achieve your every dream.When you once master these ancient pyramid secrets your life will be one of prosperity and ease. You were born into one of the great mysteries of all time, your soul. Learn about the tapestry of timeless wisdom that charts and comprehends the mysteries of life. ANTHONY NORVELL (1908–1990) was a popular writer and lecturer on occult and esoteric topics, particularly the uses of visualization to bend reality to the individual's personal will. He had a gift for making arcane ideas into workable, practical, and accessible methods. For many years, he lectured weekly at New York's Carnegie Hall. The Million Dollar Secret Hidden in Your Mind, originally published in 1963, was among his most popular works. Alternate Universe Reality Activation get full access to new meditations, new lectures, recordings from the reality con and the 90 day AURA meditation schedulehttps://realityrevolutionlive.com/aura45338118 BUY MY BOOK! https://www.amazon.com/Reality-Revolution-Mind-Blowing-Movement-Hack/dp/154450618X/ Listen my book on audible https://www.audible.com/pd/The-Reality-Revolution-Audiobook/B087LV1R5V Music By Mettaversesolacegolden lotuslanguage of lightlove the universal constantA Still MindInto The omniverseJourney Through The MultiverseNocturne ➤ Listen on Soundcloud: http://bit.ly/2KjGlLI ➤ Follow them on Instagram: http://bit.ly/2JW8BU2 ➤ Subscribe to their channel here: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCyvjffON2NoUvX5q_TgvVkw All My Anthony Norvell Episodes - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKv1KCSKwOo_XHLvIXgYWWKbweUfzocyZ All My Neville Goddard Videos In One Playlist - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKv1KCSKwOo8kBZsJpp3xvkRwhbXuhg0M All my videos about Dr. Joseph Murphy - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKv1KCSKwOo_OtBhXg2s85UuZBT-OihF_ For coaching – https://www.advancedsuccessinstitute.com For all episodes of the Reality Revolution – https://www.therealityrevolution.com Like us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/The-Reality-Revolution-Podcast-Hosted-By-Brian-Scott-102555575116999 Join our facebook group The Reality Revolution https://www.facebook.com/groups/523814491927119 Subscribe to my Youtube channel https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCOgXHr5S3oF0qetPfqxJfSw Contact us at email@example.com #lawofattraction #anthonynorvell #drjosephmurphy #totalhumanoptimization
“All the themes are very contemporary. I think what moves this story is the search for instantaneous celebrity. That's what the girls are all about, Roxie and Velma. They want to be famous. Of course everything that you cited, corruption, crimes, the press focusing on sensational stories–it's all there. And I think that's why the public relates so much to it.”Paulo Szot won the Tony as Best Leading Actor in a Musical for his Broadway debut at Emile de Becque in the 2008 Tony-winning revival of South Pacific. This performance also netted him Drama Desk, Outer Critics Circle, and Theatre World awards. Szot's opera credits include performances at the Metropolitan, Scala di Milano, Paris Opera, Carnegie Hall, and others. He's currently starring as Billy Flynn in Chicago, the longest-running American musical in Broadway history.· chicagothemusical.com· chicagothemusical.com/cast/#cast-gallery-3 · www.creativeprocess.info
Paulo Szot won the Tony as Best Leading Actor in a Musical for his Broadway debut at Emile de Becque in the 2008 Tony-winning revival of South Pacific. This performance also netted him Drama Desk, Outer Critics Circle, and Theatre World awards. Szot's opera credits include performances at the Metropolitan, Scala di Milano, Paris Opera, Carnegie Hall, and others. He's currently starring as Billy Flynn in Chicago, the longest-running American musical in Broadway history.· chicagothemusical.com· chicagothemusical.com/cast/#cast-gallery-3 · www.creativeprocess.info
On this week's all-new episode—available early exclusively for my Patreon community!—Gwen reports the latest news on Kabul Small Animal Rescue. She also catches up with cat lady extraordinaire and former corporate drone Staci Griesbach, who decided to chuck the 9-to-5 office grind and pursue a career in music, fusing country-music standards with jazz arrangements. Today she's a veteran of Birdland, Carnegie Hall, the Country Music Hall of Fame, and many more—and also a pretty pawsome guest! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
October is the Cybersecurity month here at SAP, which is why, Chief Trust Officer, Elena Kvochko, is joining me today to share the importance of staying ahead in the security curve and how companies can build a culture of trust their customers. The Chief Trust Office team spans four continents enabling secure digital transformation of clients across global cloud products. Prior to this, Elena served as Senior Vice-President and Technology Executive at Bank of America. Previously, she worked as a divisional Chief Information Officer at Barclays Bank. Her focus was on delivering the highest degree of privacy and security of customers and employees globally. Elena also served as an affiliate fellow at Harvard Law School and worked at the World Bank headquarters in Washington DC. Her published work appeared in Forbes, Harvard Business Review, featured in the Wall Street Journal, the White House cybersecurity report, The New York Times, and multiple industry media. She has invented patent-pending technologies in cybersecurity, privacy, and secure financial technologies, and with 30+ pending patents named a top inventor at Bank of America. Throughout her career, she has been a strong advocate in national cybersecurity and technology diversity programs, and a lecturer and speaker at national and international Universities. Elena is a member of the Board of Directors of Refugees International and a Patron of Carnegie Hall in New York. I am your host Akshi Mohla, and you're listening to SAP Experts Podcast.
R.E.M. : Everybody Hurts La reprise, l'original Los Disidentes Del Sucio Motel : Teardrop Massive Attack : Teardrop Emma Ruth Rundle : Darkhorse The Beatles : Across The Universe (reedition Let It Be) Placebo : Beautiful James (nouveauté) Radiohead : Reckoner Rise Against : Nowhere Generation (nouveauté) David Bowie : Heroes The Chamber Brothers : Time Has Come Today The Felice Brothers : Celebrity X (nouveauté) Neil Young : Cowgirl In The Sand (live Carnegie Hall 1970) Kings Of Leon : Sex On Fire La reprise l'original Kurt Vile : Run Run Run The Velvet Underground : Run Run Run Softcult : Spit It Out (nouveauté) Smashing Pumpkins : Cherub Rock Nirvana : About A Girl (remastered) Van Halen : Ain't Talkin' 'bout Love Rob Zombie : The Satanic Rites Of Blacula (nouveauté) Whitesnake : Here I Go Again Iron Maiden : The Writing On The Wall (nouveauté) Black Sabbath : War Pigs Kraftwerk : Radioactivity Lorn : Through The Fire
I recently had the true pleasure of chatting with my former teacher: violinist and pedagogue extraordinaire Brian Lewis! He is an exceptionally dedicated and passionate performer who is committed to growing the legacies of his own two incredible teachers, the great Dorothy DeLay and Dr. Shinichi Suzuki. In our conversation we touched on... How Brian's artistic path has unfolded, from his own childhood studies to today's pedagogical pursuits (3:13) Teaching the language of music (11:50) Practicing concentration, and the importance of shifting your focus to refocusing for optimizing your practice (13:00) The legacy of Dorothy DeLay: how she empowered her students (including Brian) through positivity, removing judgement from her instruction, encouraging questions, and presenting the possibilities of playing to help young musicians sort out their own paths (15:01) Leading teaching with love, and the lasting, negative impacts of “abusive teaching” (25:13) Practicing habits (formed by DeLay and Suzuki) that helped set his playing apart, focusing on simplicity, the importance of listening, and repeating your own study of a score (30:01) Brian's advice for collegiate musicians to use your time in conservatory to prepare for a life as a professional musician (35:09) The lineage of musicianship and importance of flexibility (42:15) Brian's answers to a series of rapid-fire questions, including consistent practicing, his most memorable performances, favorite practice room tools, and book recommendation! (44:10) MORE ON BRIAN LEWIS: One of the most versatile violinists on the current scene, Brian Lewis is an exceptionally gifted and charismatic artist. "There are a lot of fine violinists on the concert stage today, but few can match Lewis for an honest virtuosity that supremely serves the music,” reports the Topeka Capital-Journal. Much sought after as a performer and teacher, Mr. Lewis concertizes and teaches around the globe, and is dedicated to growing the legacy of Shin'ichi Suzuki and Dorothy DeLay. Acclaimed performances include concerto debuts in both New York's Carnegie Hall and Avery Fisher Hall, as well as performances with the Orchestra of St. Luke's, the Berlin (Germany), Louisiana, Kansas City, Hartford, Syracuse, Odense (Denmark), Lima (Peru), Boulder, Guadalajara (Mexico), Sinfonia Toronto (Canada), ROCO and American Symphony orchestras, among many others. He has released six CDs, including as soloist with the London Symphony Orchestra of music by Leonard Bernstein and Hollywood composer Michael McLean for the Delos Label. Mr. Lewis began his violin studies at the age of four, participating in the Ottawa Suzuki Strings program, and traveling to Japan twice to study with Dr. Suzuki. He received his Bachelor and Master degrees from The Juilliard School, studying with the renowned pedagogue, Dorothy DeLay. Mr. Lewis holds the David and Mary Winton Green Chair in String Performance and Pedagogy at The University of Texas at Austin. In addition, he is Artistic Director of the Starling-DeLay Symposium on Violin Studies at The Juilliard School in New York City, Artistic Director and Faculty and the Brian Lewis Young Artists Program held most recently in Fairbanks, AK. He has also recently held positions as the Class of '57 Visiting Professor of Music at Yale University and Visiting Professor at the Cleveland Institute of Music. More information about Mr. Lewis can be found at www.brianlewisviolin.com. PRACTICING FOR PEAK PERFORMANCE: I'm excited to tell you that Practicing for Peak Performance is now available for download! Go to MindOverFinger.com for access to all the tools that will help you transform your practice, gain confidence in your process, and start performing at your best. With the purchase of PPP, you gain: Access to all recorded content - over 7 hours of instruction Guidance in effective high-performance systems Detailed handouts For a limited time only, a free 30-minute consultation with me. PPP alumnus Karmen Palusoo has this to say about PPP: “For a long time I have had this belief that learning an instrument is difficult and hard work or that it has to be, and there is no other way. Only a few weeks after PPP, I am starting to feel that change! My everyday practice sessions are now filled with freedom and ease!” THANK YOU: A HUGE thank you to my fantastic producer, Bella Kelly, who works really hard to make this podcast as pleasant to listen to as possible for you. Most sincere thank you to composer Jim Stephenson who graciously provided the show's musical theme. Concerto #1 for Trumpet and Chamber Orchestra – Movement 2: Allegro con Brio, performed by Jeffrey Work, trumpet, and the Lake Forest Symphony, conducted by Jim Stephenson. Thank you to pianist-singer-song-writer Louise Kelly for the introduction! You can find out more about Kelly and her creative work by visiting louisekelly.com. MIND OVER FINGER: I encourage you to visit MindOverFinger.com for a plethora of resources on mindful practice and information on how to work with me. 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For Video Edition, Please Click and Subscribe Here: https://youtu.be/XDCWQMtU1_8 DAVIS GAINES performed the title role in Andrew Lloyd Webber's The Phantom of the Opera over 2,000 times, during his run on Broadway, in Los Angeles, (where he remains LA's longest-running Phantom), and in San Francisco, (where he received the Bay Area Critics' Award for Best Actor). Subsequently, he was chosen by Hal Prince and Lloyd Webber to play the leading role in the World Premiere of Whistle Down the Wind. Other Broadway and National Tour credits include Raoul in The Phantom of the Opera, Cornelius Hackl in Hello, Dolly! (with Carol Channing), Camelot (with Richard Burton) and The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas (with Alexis Smith). Gaines' Off-Broadway appearances include Des McAnuff's The Death of Von Richthofen as Witnessed from Earth, the Maury Yeston/Larry Gelbart musical One Two Three Four Five, Stephen Sondheim's Assassins, She Loves Me and Forbidden Broadway. He made his New York City Opera debut in The New Moon and appeared in the concert versions of Parade, Sitting Pretty, The Cat and the Fiddle, Pippin and the Encores production of The Boys from Syracuse. Additionally, Gaines has sung for six U.S. Presidents and with every major symphony orchestra in North America, including the New York Pops at Carnegie Hall and the Hollywood Bowl Orchestra at the Hollywood Bowl. He has performed in cabaret in New York at ‘Feinstein's at Loews Regency' and ‘Rainbow and Stars', Hollywood's ‘Cinegrill' and San Francisco's ‘Plush Room'. Gaines currently resides in Los Angeles and is a frequent singer of our National Anthem for the Los Angeles Lakers, Clippers, Kings and Dodgers. www.facebook.com/DavisGainesActor
This Live N' Local episode features local composer, pianist and educator, Eli Yamin. Eli has dedicated his life to performing, teaching, and building community through jazz. He has performed and toured as a jazz ambassador for the United States in over 25 countries, and at Lincoln Center, Carnegie Hall, the Kennedy Center, and the White House. He co-founded and now directs Jazz Power Initiative, a non-profit organization dedicated to transforming lives through jazz arts education and performance. His three youth-centered musicals have been performed internationally and across the U.S. including Message From Saturn, about the healing power of the blues. Keep up with Eli and Jazz Power Initiative at www.jazzpower.org
The second part of the massive Episode 500, released as 501 for everyone's listening pleasures. Among the topics discussed....An update on Stephanie (Mikey's Sister, NOT d$'s wife)... Susie's messed up buns... Steve Glosson's glorious arrival... Mikey's kids crash the show... fanning out to My Little Pony... Matt's entry... Movies that we liked much better the second time around... Napoleon Dynamite... Mean Girls... Joe isn't a teenage girl -- yet... defense of The Last Jedi... Hurricane Rhett's former love of The Last Jedi... Glosson's deep Last Jedi dive... Dune chatter... Space invasion films... M Night's Signs... in defense of Rocky V... sports films that don't feature baseball, basketball, hockey, or football... the grand return of Pinky... the whereabouts of the Pinkster... Suicide Squad... Independence Day: Resurgence... Ranch Water... Halloween Guilty Pleasures... Leprechaun in the Hood... Movies we want People to Love... Ernest Films... Ryfun's Football Talk... the longest plug ever... Honeymooning in Hazelhurst... Also, an extended convo after the show with Mikey, Dr Earl, Matt R, Pinky, and Steve Glosson, to discuss the future of the show... Geek Out Loud.. and the issues with the new Masters of the Universe show... Glosson's problem with Kevin Smith... Sandler's dramatic roles... The guests on this part of the show... Find Jedi Shua on Enjoy Stuff: A TechnoRetro Podcast Find Jenn Kaufman, Carnegie Hall headliner, delightful.life online, and @jnkaufman on Twitter Find Susie & Matt on The ImagineEars Podcast Find Steve Glosson on Geek Out Loud Find Jenn Novotny at The Main Street Electrical Podcast & Diva Dish Diz Find Nick Mielke on Podcast of the Whills Find RetroJoe on RetroZap Podcasting Network Find Roth in Wyoming in A Good Day for a Podcast Find the Ryfuns @Ryfun on Twitter Find Pinky in a Chinese Gulag
All Local Morning for 10/06/21 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Synopsis On today's date in 1991, the American Composers Orchestra gave a concert at Carnegie Hall, celebrating the 80th birthday of the Armenian-American composer Alan Hovhaness. Hovhaness himself was on hand, and conducted the world premiere performance of his Symphony No. 65. By the time of this death in the year 2000, Hovhaness had composed 67 symphonies, and ranks as one of the most prolific composers of symphonies in the 20th century. “I write too much, far too much,” he once wrote to a friend. “This is my insanity.” Even so, performers and audiences seemed to respond to the emotional forthrightness of his music. Hovhaness rejected the mid-20th century trends towards complexity and atonality, and instead turned to archaic and Eastern musical models. Many of his works were inspired by Armenian themes, real or imagined. In reviewing the premiere of his Symphony No. 65, the New York Timescritic wrote: “Mr. Hovhaness seems to have used liturgical roots to create his own imaginary Armenia, a music that may exist only in [his] imagination.” Music Played in Today's Program Alan Hovhaness (1911 – 2000) — Symphony No. 2 (Mysterious Mountain) (Chicago Symphony; Fritz Reiner, cond.) RCA 61957
Here are the notes I read from, responding to this op-ed piece and this review for a book I've talked to the author about but haven't read.Geoengineering Prologue or Epilogue for Humanity?Introduction, contextGeoengineering is becoming a more common topic as people feel more desperate. The common theme is that when things get serious, we have to put everything on the table, even things that may not work. The problem isn't if they'll work on their intended goal, but everything else. Over and over again in history, the unintended side-effects dwarf the intended ones. In fact, the story of oil, plastics, and most of our environmental problems today, since nobody chose to pollute but did try to improve people's lives despite side-effects they hoped would be small, geoengineering continues that story. Each time people thought they would solve. Each time it exacerbated and here we are.What got us into this mess won't get us out. It will get us deeper.Two recent pieces on geoengineering: Gernot Wagner book and David Keith NY Times editorial. Both results of months of just writing based on years of research and dedicated practice. I've met Gernot in person. Haven't read book but got some of it vocally. Don't know Keith but mutual friends.David Keith invited to engage by Twitter, which I think is disaster and one of our main problems today. People trying to checkmate each other in 160 characters, as he did in saying, please provide data.I will provide data, but not the kind he thinks. As you'll see, I believe history proves his approach disastrous.Both present unassailable perspective: we have to study, not dismiss out of hand, though I think they miss many have studied and out of thoughtful consideration and with difficulty but confidence reject.With 7.9 billion people, no objection to some studying. Plenty of resources.I don't say don't read the article or book. Besides that I haven't read the book, they mean well and want to save humanity from ecological catastrophe. Both value stopping emissions as primary.I'm not saying don't read them, but I recommend other works first. I'd startI may be misinterpreting, but I see them as approaching in two ways: at science and engineering level, understanding the situation, both the state of nature and the state of our technology, and innovating solutions. At the decision-making level, figuring out what we should do.I have a PhD in physics, I helped launch satellites with NASA and ESA to observe atmospheres, I've invented and patented several inventions, brought them working to the world, raising millions to do it. I also ran businesses, got an MBA, and coach executives at some of the world's largest and most prominent organizations, so I'm not a babe in the woods in these areas.How to look at itWhat data do I suggest and what do I suggest reading first, before their works?While tempting to look at it as engineering issue, I see it as high-stakes decision-making where we don't have the luxury of not responding somehow, can't possibly have all the information we want, and sections of global economy including millions to billions of lives affected, even human extinction in play.There is precedent, which is the data and history to learn from.Caveat: nothing is perfectly relevant. We are in uncharted territory. In all comparisons, more differences than similarities. But we have no alternate universes to practice on, only history of huge decisions. I don't like situation either, but agree on research.Each comparable itself could be studied forever in infinite detail. None had control groups or alternative realities. But like Gernot and Keith, I believe more study. At end I'll get to where lines of research I prefer could lead.Comparables and resourcesVietnamMcNamara and best and brightest from Harvard, etc.Data was last war. Sought numbers in kill ratio, etc.But underlying model was Domino Theory, we're huge and they're third-world, we beat HitlerJohnson focused on domestic agenda, where he was master, and just wanted this to go away. Didn't face it.Military said we have solutions. Believed they could overpower, had to overpower because of Domino Theory.Domino Theory was wrong, without basis. Numbers distracted from hearts and minds.Simple, enjoyable resource on decision-making: Path to War, "Television critic Matt Zoller Seitz in his 2016 book named Path to War as the 6th greatest American TV-movie of all time"Also Fog of War about McNamara's reflections looking backSpace shuttleSome data but not relevant so had to extrapolate. People felt desperate and scared not to act.Lots of ways to interpret. There always will be. In this case they made the wrong choice. They knew if they chose otherwise, people could always second guess and say they were wrong.Resource: One of Harvard's case studies of conflicting interests. As physicist, Richard Feynman's stories of decision-making morass.Building highways into cities, Robert Moses, Jane JacobsRobert Moses always had the data and always got the funding. But data and projections were based on a model as flawed and unfounded as the Domino Theory, that traffic implied demand and more roads would lower congestion. Opposite happened most of the time. We have to live with results for centuries, including today's climate and pollution.By contrast, look at Amsterdam, especially channel called Not Just Bikes. Amsterdam could have looked like Houston does today. Imagine Houston looked like Amsterdam and was as livable.Resources: The Power Broker and Death and Life of Great American Cities.D-Day and EisenhowerTo launch or not launch invasion where weather is difficult to predict, can make all the difference, and if you don't go one day, moon and tides mean next time might be a month or never. Hundreds of thousands of men's lives at stake, or all of Europe and free world.Resource: Ike: Countdown to D-Day starring Tom Selleck for focusing on the decision-making and teamwork amid civilization-in-the-balance stress.Green Revolution and Norman BorlaugFaced with people dying immediately, he did what he could to save them. Mid-career he saw the consequences. He enabled more population growth. He used the term "population monster". If anyone knew population, the consequences of its growth, and balancing saving people now and risking bigger problems later and facing the systemic problems now, he did.He spent the latter half of his career talking about the population monster, helping the Population Media Center, for example.Resource, his own quote: The green revolution has won a temporary success in man's war against hunger and deprivation; it has given man a breathing space. If fully implemented, the revolution can provide sufficient food for sustenance during the next three decades. But the frightening power of human reproduction must also be curbed; otherwise the success of the green revolution will be ephemeral only.Most people still fail to comprehend the magnitude and menace of the “Population Monster”. . . Since man is potentially a rational being, however, I am confident that within the next two decades he will recognize the self-destructive course he steers along the road of irresponsible population growth…We haven't acted, his prediction is happening, and geoengineering will at least repeat the problem, more likely augment it. At least it seems a close comparison.Also, recent PBS American Experience on him.Cuban Missile CrisisJoint Chiefs of Staff said situation was serious and we had to act before missiles were armed.Even JFK thought negotiation wouldn't work. It did. We didn't invade.We learned decades later that the warheads were armed, Castro had approval. If he expected to be killed, he could have launched missiles to kill tens of millions and start WWIII.Data suggested invading was best option.Resource: Movie 13 Days. I haven't yet read the book.CVS Drugs -> HealthAll advice was to keep selling their top profit line. If they didn't, anyone could walk a few steps to another store.Within twelve months they reached former profit levels.Big case: the abolitionists pushing to end slavery in the British Empire. 1807.Their model and mineI think they see situation like we're heading to a cliff and have to stop the car. They say best solution is to take foot off gas, which is pollution and greenhouse gases, but that doesn't stop the car. Their solutions are more like putting chemical in gas tank to stop engine.I'll grant that view, but only looking at climate misses full situation. Our environmental problems are more than just temperature. If they see the cliff in front and rapidly approaching, I think they see it like the end of Thelma and Louise, broad, flat, lots of space. Not cops behind.But more than climate. It's more like we're on a thin promontory or like thin pier over since there are many other dangers. To the right might be biodiversity loss, which could doom us too. To the left, pollution. About 10 million people a year die from breathing air. But we need more dimensions we could fall off so maybe there are land mines, which represent deforestation, and huge storms representing ocean acidification, and we have to construct more things to represent overpopulation, overfishing, running out of minerals, depleting aquifers, depleting topsoil, and you've seen the headlines and know many more, few of which geoengineering would help and most of which it would exacerbate, not buy us time.So geoengineering is more like we're headed toward a cliff, already with cliffs immediately to our left and right, and more, and geoengineering is like slashing the tires or causing the engine to seize violently, which might possibly keep us from the cliff in front, but first causing us to lose control. Here the analogy is too small because it could cause us to fall off both the left, right, and other dimensions, hit a land mine, get hit by lightning, roll over and crash, and so on.But their version of the Domino Theory and self-confidence blinds them from seeing anything other than one problem and all the other side-effects and the line of thinking that got us here.LessonsActing out of desperation, helplessness, and hopelessness, even when desperate, produces poor decisions.Don't have to ignore long-term to act on short-term. We can regret wrong decisionsStudy leadership and decision-making. Rarely do technical solutions to social problems solve them.Look for social solutions to social problems. Look at Mechai Viravaidya in Thailand, Population Media Center.Expect unintended side-effects to be greater than effects, as Norman Borlaug eventually realized.Then there's how to learn any performance-based skill: practice. Want to get to Carnegie Hall, Wimbledon, or NBA finals? Practice. If you haven't practiced, you haven't developed the skills. Want to live sustainably? Try! If you pollute more than the average, you probably don't know many solutions that work. Just spoke with James Rebank, a bestselling author, a farmer who started path to industrial. When he tried regenerative things he couldn't have imagined worked.Watch Fog of War to see how McNamara saw how flawed their process was. For that matter, the term fog of war comes from Von Clausewitz. I'm in the middle of reading his work, but listen to my episode with Marine Corps General Von Riper, who cleaned up the floor with the US military in the millennium challenge, playing a woefully under-resourced red team.Solutions?My goal here is not to be comprehensive, just some quick thoughts since I don't want to take too long to respond to David Keith's tweets.There is a solution that works. Not full solution but major part: live sustainably, as humans have for about 300,000 years. The knee-jerk response is, "but we live differently today." Yes, how we live is what we have to change. The longer we wait, the harder.I just recorded a conversation with a guy who lost his legs to flesh-eating disease. Would you rather live sustainably or lose both legs? Because if you prefer living sustainably, well he was minutes from death, but just returned from Tokyo with a silver medal and shared how lucky his life and great he's made it. He points out everyone suffers and we all face challenges often we didn't ask for. If he can with the choice you don't want, we can do so with the preferable choice. Only we'll eat more vegetables and live closer to family. Mostly life improvements.They downplay the possibility. Listeners to this podcast know I lived like the average American, probably polluting more, but dropped 90 percent. It was as hard for me as everyone, but once committed, doable. Once done, fun, freedom, joy, and better, because living by universal values. Actually, still going as skills develop.Engaging people we disagree with, who think there's no problem, who see population as impossible to changePope and evangelicalsFollowing domination to stewardship transformation (and Earth not center), grains of sand prophecy interpretation.Contraception: I haven't had vasectomy, but if you can imagine colonizing Mars, I can imagine an implant that can stop and start flow of sperm. Nearly half of pregnancies accidental. Nearly 300,000 years of human history was replacement level and endured. I can imagine a similar device for women. I can even imagine Popes endorsing.When we change our values we innovate just as much, but in direction of new values, which I propose to be stewardship and increasing Earth's ability to sustain life.We can come up with more solutions if we try. Few people are innovating by those values, certainly not in Silicon Valley, Washington DC, or academia. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Award-winning classical pianist Jeeyoon Kim has delighted audiences across the U.S. and around the world with her sparkling combination of sensitive artistry, broad emotional range, impeccable technique, and uniquely engaging and innovative concert experiences. She's performed everywhere from Carnegie Hall to her fans' living rooms during a live-streamed series that Jeeyoon launched during the pandemic. She recently launched a fast-growing new podcast dedicated to helping people of all musical tastes and backgrounds discover the beauty of classical music. Journey through Classical Piano delivers 15-minute episodes that feature concert-like musical experiences and in-depth exploration of classical compositions, hosted by Jeeyoon. Jeeyoon also has a new book that just came out called "Whenever You're Ready."Learn more about Jeeyoon here. Learn more about Lyte here. We'll be in touch soon about Season 6 and something special for in between now and the next season.
This iconic Hollywood talent manager that represented Jerry Seinfeld, Andy Kauffman & Carl Reiner began in the mailroom at the William Morris Agency in New York. He soon became an agent and accompanied Elvis to an early appearance on The Ed Sullivan Show. He served as a packaging agent for a series of hit shows: The Steve Allen Show, That Girl, Gomer Pyle and specials for Dick Van Dyke, Mary Tyler Moore and Carol Channing. He broke away from the agency life to form the personal management company Shapiro / West Productions with his partner Howard West and they executive produced NBC's Seinfeld, Andy Kaufman at Carnegie Hall and the film Man on the Moon starring Jim Carrey. The David Lynch Foundation presented Shapiro with the Lifetime Bliss Award in 2012 at a starred-studded comedy fundraiser in Beverly Hills. George and Aimee Hyatt produced the documentaries The Bronx Boys, If You're Not In the Obits, Eat Breakfast and The Bronx Boys Still Playing at 80. On this episode George shares stories of Andy Kaufman's first appearance on SNL, he reveals the life highlights of being hugged by Paul McCartney and holding hands with Liz Taylor. He also tells young managers and agents that they need to fall in love with a comedian to represent them well. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Psalm 137 depicts the ancient Hebrews, enslaved and weeping “by the rivers of Babylon,” as they remember their homeland, Jerusalem. Those words have inspired songwriters of reggae, Broadway, disco, folk and more, but one of the most memorable versions is featured in Giuseppe Verdi's opera Nabucco. The opera retells the story of the Babylonian captivity when Nebuchadnezzar (or Nabucco, in Italian) seizes Jerusalem, destroys the temple, and enslaves the Israelites in his kingdom. At the heart of the opera is “Va, pensiero,” also known as the Chorus of the Hebrew Slaves, in which the Israelites yearn for their lost home. It's this yearning for home by those exiled from their homeland, and of refugees trying to build a new identity in a new land, that has helped make Verdi's first big hit resonate far beyond the opera house since its premiere. Host Rhiannon Giddens and her guests explore the experience of refugees and immigrants, the significance of memory and community, and the power of 100 voices joined in song. Donald Palumbo has been the chorus master at the Met Opera for 15 years. He can remember almost every time he has ever performed “Va, pensiero,” and usually ends up standing in the wings just to listen to it. He previously was the chorus master at the Lyric Opera of Chicago, and has taught at Juilliard since 2016. Professor Mark Burford is a musicologist at Reed College in Portland, Oregon. He specializes in 19th-century Austro-German music, and twentieth century African American music, and is the author of the award-winning book Mahalia Jackson and the Black Gospel Field. He previously taught at the Weill Music Institute at Carnegie Hall, Columbia University, and City College of New York. Rabbi Danya Ruttenberg is the Scholar in Residence at the National Council of Jewish Women. She writes books about the messy business of trying to be a person in the world, and about how spirituality can transform that work. She is the author of seven books, including Nurture the Wow and Surprised by God. She's been named one of the top 50 most influential women rabbis. Roya Hakakian is an Iranian Jewish writer and the author of two volumes of poetry in Persian. Her family was exiled from Iran following the 1979 revolution, after which they lived as refugees in Europe for a year before immigrating to the United States. Her most recent book is A Beginner's Guide to America: For the Immigrant and the Curious.
Michael Cerveris is a two-time Tony Award and Grammy Award winning actor for Fun Home, The Who's Tommy, and Assassins, (also Lucille Lortel Award) with additional Tony nominations for Evita, LoveMusik, and John Doyle's Sweeney Todd. Other Broadway includes In The Next Room, Hedda Gabler, Cymbeline, and Titanic. Off-Broadway includes King Lear, Macbeth, Abingdon Square, Nikolai and the Others, Sondheim's Road Show, an oak tree, and The Games at BAM/Next Wave with Meredith Monk and Ping Chong, as well as Hedwig off-Broadway, in Los Angeles and on London's West End. Films include Ant Man and The Wasp, Cirque Du Freak and The Mexican. Television series include Julian Fellowes' upcoming “The Gilded Age” for HBO, David Fincher's “Mindhunter,” Stephen Soderberg's “Mosaic,” and “The Knick,” David Simon's “The Plot Against America,” and "Tremé," "Gotham," "The Tick," "Billions," “Evil,” “Blacklist,” “Madame Secretary,” "The Good Wife," and five seasons as September, The Observer on "Fringe." Concerts include New York City Opera, National Symphony in DC New York Philharmonic, Carnegie Hall, Kennedy Center, Lincoln Center, New Orleans' JazzFest and a US/UK tour playing guitar for punk icon Bob Mould. Cerveris has recorded three solo albums, ‘Dog Eared,' ‘Piety,' and ‘Hinterlands.' and his Americana band Loose Cattle records and performs frequently in New Orleans and New York. The UNITED STATES CONFERENCE OF MAYORS and the Board of Directors of AMERICANS FOR THE ARTS, honored Cerveris in 2017 with The Citizen-Artist Award which “recognizes artists who have made the highest contributions both in their professional artistic endeavors to advance the arts as well as in their personal charitable pursuits to improve the world." cerverismusic.com
Singer-songwriter Rosanne Cash curates a program exploring the importance of protest music as part of our shared cultural history. She talks of how the rich oral tradition of roots music embraces migration stories, loss, resistance, and how we are moving to something better, but that it might be painful. And ultimately, protest songs can show us a path to get there. (Originally from Live With Carnegie Hall from June 2020.) Set list: Rosanne Cash and Leventhal plays Bob Dylan's "License to Kill" Lizz Wright plays "Blessed the Brave"Elvis Costello sings both "Big Stars Have Tumbled" Rosanne Cash and John Paul White sing "We're All In This Together Now" Watch the entire Live With Carnegie Hall program Rosanne Cash - Present Perfect: Songs of Protest and Memory:
Today I'm pleased to introduce you to Christine Laria, a spiritual teacher, claire-sensory guide, and sound healer, who will be one of our powerful speakers at the 7th Annual Extraordinary Women Ignite Conference, live in Golden, Colorado November 11-13. Be sure to get your ticket to spark your wisdom connections and fire up your inspiration, as we dance through the portal into a brand new world—raising up our voices, vision, and visibility as women called to LEAD during this extraordinary time. In this soulful interview: Christine shares that there's more to life than just learning the theories of sound and music. She discovers that in imparting her knowledge, she must also be a guide so that students can explore the amazing healing power of music. She discusses the life-changing effects of sound therapy to various situations that revolve around emotions of grief or anger. She also illustrates how sound therapy has provided people with physical relief and solutions that even science is now exploring. Listen to how the magic and power of sound brought mental clarity and personal empowerment to Christine that allowed her to thrive in her business. You don't want to miss hearing Christina singing her heart out as she illustrates why tones and melodies bring impact to one's conversation and letting one's personality come out. Christine Laria passion is guiding people to live beyond the story of their personality into the full power of their presence. She lives on the big island of Hawaii where she owns Laria Crystal Sound, a gallery of Alchemy Crystal Singing Bowls as well as a Conscious Life Coaching practice. In her many lifetimes in this one, she has played the roles of daughter, mother, grandmother, dancer and dance teacher, classical soprano, university music professor, choral and orchestral conductor, Carnegie Hall soloist, author, nationally televised CBS Special music director, coach, photographer, and mermaid. “What I discovered was that I could teach technique all day long, but what really frees the person in their craft and in their art was their self-concept.” – Christine Laria You're going to love Christine – let's meet Christine Laria Christine Laria Show Notes
It's been two years since Gary Gulman released his remarkable stand-up special ‘The Great Depresh.' And despite a global pandemic that caused its own parallel mental health crisis, he says he's really never felt better. The 51-year-old comedian is currently touring two new hours of material, one of which will land him at Carnegie Hall in November, less than five years after he walked out of a psychiatric ward. In this episode, Gulman opens up about how he turned things around and achieved a new level of comedy confidence that has allowed him to be vulnerable on stage in a whole new way. He also weighs in on Bo Burnham's anxiety-themed special ‘Inside,' previews his role in Amy Schumer's new show, looks back at his “miserable” time on Dane Cook's ‘Tourgasm' and a lot more.Follow Gary Gulman on Twitter @GaryGulman and Instagram @garygulmanFollow Matt Wilstein on Twitter @mattwilsteinFollow The Last Laugh on Instagram @lastlaughpod Highlights from this episode and others at The Daily Beast. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Maddie Baillio can be seen in the live action remake of CINDERELLA on Amazon. Maddie stars in the film as one of the evil step-sisters to Camilla Cabello's Cinderella and Idina Menzel's step-mother. She is a trained musical theater actress who first burst onto the scene as Tracy Turnblad in NBC's HAIRSPRAY LIVE! After beating out thousands for the role. She most recently starred in the Netflix film DUMPLIN'. Maddie is also an accomplished vocalist who has performed at the Kennedy Center, Carnegie Hall and Lincoln Center. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices