Bowed string musical instrument
Notes and Links to Andrew Porter's Work For Episode 213, Pete welcomes Andrew Porter, and the two discuss, among other topics, his lifelong love of art and creativity, his pivotal short story classes in college, wonderful writing mentors, the stories that continue to thrill and inspire him and his students, and salient themes from his most recent collection, such as the ephemeral nature of life, fatherhood, aging and nostalgia, and friendship triangles and squares. Andrew Porter is the author of the short story collection The Theory of Light and Matter (Vintage/Penguin Random House), which won the Flannery O'Connor Award for Short Fiction, the novel In Between Days (Knopf), which was a Barnes & Noble “Discover Great New Writers” selection and an IndieBound “Indie Next” selection, and the short story collection The Disappeared (Knopf), which was recently published in April 2023. Porter's books have been published in foreign editions in the UK and Australia and translated into numerous languages, including French, Spanish, Dutch, Bulgarian, and Korean. In addition to winning the Flannery O'Connor Award, his collection, The Theory of Light and Matter, received Foreword Magazine's “Book of the Year” Award for Short Fiction, was a finalist for The Steven Turner Award, The Paterson Prize and The WLT Book Award, was shortlisted for the William Saroyan International Prize for Writing, and was selected by both The Kansas City Star and The San Antonio Express-News as one of the “Best Books of the Year.” The recipient of a Pushcart Prize and fellowships from the James Michener-Copernicus Foundation, the W.K. Rose Foundation, and the Helene Wurlitzer Foundation, Porter's short stories have appeared in One Story, Ploughshares, The Southern Review, The Threepenny Review, The Missouri Review, Narrative Magazine, Epoch, Story, The Colorado Review, and Prairie Schooner, among others. He has had his work read on NPR's Selected Shorts and twice selected as one of the Distinguished Stories of the Year by Best American Short Stories. A graduate of the Iowa Writers' Workshop, Porter is currently a Professor of English and Director of the Creative Writing Program at Trinity University in San Antonio. Andrew's Website Buy The Disappeared The Disappeared Review from Chicago Review of Books New York Times Shoutout for The Disappeared At about 1:50, Pete asks Andrew about the Spurs and breakfast tacos in San Antonio At about 2:40, Andrew discusses his artistic loves as a kid and growing up and his picking up a love for the short story in college At about 5:20, Andrew cites Bausch, Carver, Richard Ford, Amy Hempel, Lorrie Moore, and Joyce Carol Oates' story, “Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been?” as formative and transformative At about 8:40, Andrew responds to Pete's question about whom he is reading these days-writers including Annie Ernauex, Rachel Cusk, and Jamel Brinkley At about 10:00, Andrew traces the evolution of his writing career, including how he received wonderful mentorship from Dean Crawford and the “hugely” influential David Wong Louie At about 12:15, Pete asks Andrew what feedback he has gotten since his short story collection The Disappeared has received, and what his students have said as well At about 13:50, Pete highlights Andrew's wonderful and resonant endings and he and Andrew discuss the powerful opening story of the collection, “Austin” At about 17:55, Pete puts the flash fiction piece “Cigarettes” into context regarding the book's theme of aging and nostalgia At about 19:00, Pete laments his predicament as he readies to play in the high school Students vs. Faculty Game (plot spoiler: he played well, and the faculty won) At about 19:40, The two discuss the engrossing and echoing “Vines” short story, including themes within, and Andrew discusses the art life At about 23:00, “Cello” is discussed in the vein of a life lived with(out) art At about 24:20, The story “Chili” is discussed with regards to the theme of aging, and Andrew expounds about including foods he likes and that he identifies with San Antonio and Austin At about 26:40, Pete stumbles through remembering details of a favorite canceled show and talks glowingly about “Rhinebeck” and its characters and themes; Andrew discusses the topics that interest him and inspired the story At about 30:20, Pete and Andrew discuss “in-betweeners” in the collection, including Jimena and others who complicate romantic and friend relationships At about 32:50, Pete cites the collection's titular story and the “netherworld” in which the characters exist; Andrew collects the story with the previously-mentioned ones in exploring “triangulation” At about 34:20, The two discussed what Pete dubs “men unmoored” in the collection At about 35:15, The two discuss art as a collection theme, and Anthony speaks on presenting different levels of art and different representations of the creative life and past versions of ourselves At about 37:15, Andrew replies to Pete asking about art/writing as a “restorative process” At about 38:25, The two discuss the ways in which fatherhood is discussed in the collection, especially in the story “Breathe” At about 43:15, The two continue to talk about the ephemeral nature of so much of the book, including in the titular story At about 44:25, Andrew responds to Pete's asking about the ephemeral nature of the book and how he wanted the titular story's ending to be a sort of an answer to the collection's first story At about 46:20, Pete refers to the delightful ambiguity in the book At about 47:15, Pete asks Andrew about future projects At about 50:00, Andrew shouts out publishing info, social media contacts You can now subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts, and leave me a five-star review. You can also ask for the podcast by name using Alexa, and find the pod on Stitcher, Spotify, and on Amazon Music. Follow me on IG, where I'm @chillsatwillpodcast, or on Twitter, where I'm @chillsatwillpo1. You can watch this and other episodes on YouTube-watch and subscribe to The Chills at Will Podcast Channel. Please subscribe to both my YouTube Channel and my podcast while you're checking out this episode. Sign up now for The Chills at Will Podcast Patreon: it can be found at patreon.com/chillsatwillpodcastpeterriehl Check out the page that describes the benefits of a Patreon membership, including cool swag and bonus episodes. Thanks in advance for supporting my one-man show, my DIY podcast and my extensive reading, research, editing, and promoting to keep this independent podcast pumping out high-quality content! NEW MERCH! You can browse and buy here: https://www.etsy.com/shop/ChillsatWillPodcast This is a passion project of mine, a DIY operation, and I'd love for your help in promoting what I'm convinced is a unique and spirited look at an often-ignored art form. The intro song for The Chills at Will Podcast is “Wind Down” (Instrumental Version), and the other song played on this episode was “Hoops” (Instrumental)” by Matt Weidauer, and both songs are used through ArchesAudio.com. Please tune in for Episode 214 with Leah Myers. Leah is a member of the Jamestown S'Klallam Tribe of the Pacific Northwest, and she earned her MFA in creative nonfiction from the University of New Orleans, where she won the Samuel Mockbee Award for Nonfiction two years in a row. Her debut memoir, THINNING BLOOD, is published by W.W. Norton and received a rave review in the New York Times. The episode will air on November 28.
Marcie Brown is a life coach and professional musician. She shares many of her insights on creativity and entrepreneurship. Outline:2:15 Get to know Marcie 6:50 Yuself Lateef 12:20 Cirque Du Soleil 15:00 The Cello Guru 24:00 Bes improvisation lesson ever 25:20 Benefits of playing an iinstrument 27:50 Goalsetting 28:00 Thinkific 31:40 Marketing advice 35:45 Authenticity Links:The Cello Guru: www.thecelloguru.com Cello Nation Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/3731226183637662
With scoop, Slurpee Ky Yay Motherfucker making thier 1st churn visit ever, confesses to trying to injure his girlfriend only to have it backfire. Matt blacks out with his children and Paul. Jacob witnesses the power and majesty of a Vegas party bus. Scoop Mail and Jock vs. Nerd Trivia.
In this episode, we discuss recordings of “Beyond” (Erato) by Jakub Józef Orliński & Il Pomo d'Oro, “Fauré: The Music for Cello and Piano” (La Dolce Volta) by Xavier Phillips & Cédric Tiberghien, “Infinite Voyage” (Alpha) by Barbara Hannigan, Bertrand Chamayou & The Emerson String Quartet, “Longing” (JazzJazz) by The Martin Sasse Trio, “Inception” (Fresh Sound) by Simon Moullier, and “Everything Is Changing” (BlueArt) by Alessandro Napolitano & Five Vibes. We'll be taking a week off for the week of November 20 and will be back with a new regular episode on November 27. The Adult Music Podcast is featured in: Feedspot's 100 Best Jazz Podcasts Episode 140 Deezer Playlist Fair use disclaimer: Music sample clips are for commentary and educational purposes. We recommend that listeners listen to the complete recordings, all of which are available on streaming services in the links provided. We also suggest that if you enjoy the music, you consider purchasing the CDs or high-quality downloads to support the artists. “Beyond” (Erato) Jakub Józef Orliński, Il Pomo d'Oro https://open.spotify.com/album/7iIpXazGFhYPeuBwP7kQr5 https://music.apple.com/us/album/beyond/1701972573 “Fauré: The Music for Cello and Piano” (La Dolce Volta) Xavier Phillips, Cédric Tiberghien https://open.spotify.com/album/0W7WWtJXlAUzeq2mdUCm8u https://music.apple.com/us/album/fauré-the-music-for-cello-and-piano/1704883851 “Infinite Voyage” (Alpha) Barbara Hannigan, Bertrand Chamayou, Emerson String Quartet https://open.spotify.com/album/00eEcRfPOPPkBgOdioo65q https://music.apple.com/us/album/infinite-voyage/1697331416 “Longing” (JazzJazz) Martin Sasse Trio https://open.spotify.com/album/2SXcpOU9zJwr8IIpw0DgpQ https://music.apple.com/us/album/longing/1711596727 “Inception” (Fresh Sound) French vibes, 10/20/2023 Simon Moullier https://open.spotify.com/album/39enGgghe9HiH7ruXEGz2c https://music.apple.com/us/album/inception-feat-luca-alemanno-jongkuk-kim/1710244318 “Everything Is Changing” (BlueArt) Italian drum led with Fabrizio Bosso, 10/27/2023 Alessandro Napolitano & Five Vibes https://open.spotify.com/album/73ld5CdUKcnuW75bJbGBKN Apple Music: TBA Be sure to check out: "Same Difference: 2 Jazz Fans, 1 Jazz Standard" Johnny Valenzuela and Tony Habra look at several versions of the same Jazz standard each week, play snippets from each version, discuss the history of the original and the different versions.
Since his incredible breakthrough in 2011, when his debut album held the no. 1 position in the UK Classical charts for a breathtaking 28 weeks, MILOŠ has built an impressive international career by performing solo recitals and concertos at most of the world's leading concert venues. His six studio albums have sold the equivalent of over half a million copies and conquered the classical album charts in multiple territories, earning him a Classical BRIT, Echo Klassik and two Gramophone Awards. Not to mention worldwide critical acclaim, BBC Music Magazine included him in “Six of the Best Classical Guitarists of the Past Century” and The New York Times cited him as “one of the most exciting and communicative classical guitarists today.” TRACKLISTDomenico Scarlatti 1685-17571 Sonata in D minor K 32 2:52Antonio Vivaldi 1678–1741Concerto for Flute, Strings and Basso continuo No. 2 in G minor “La notte” RV 4392 VI Allegro 2:16 Arrangement: Michael LewinJean-Philippe Rameau 1683–17643 The Arts and the Hours 5:15Arrangement: Michael LewinGeorge Frideric Handel 1685–1759Suite de Pièces pour le Clavecin No. 1 HWV 434 4 :074 IV MenuetArrangement: Michael LewinAntonio Vivaldi 1678–1741Concerto for 4 Violins, Cello, Strings and Basso continuo in B minor RV 580Arrangement: Michael Lewin5 I Allegro 3:53Silvius Leopold Weiss 1687–17506 Passacaille in D major WeissSW 18.6 3:36Domenico Scarlatti 1685–17577 Sonata in F minor K 466 (L 118) 5:12 Arrangement: Michael LewinAntonio Vivaldi 1678–1741Concerto for 4 Violins, Cello, Strings and Basso continuo in B minor RV 580Arrangement: Michael Lewin8 III Allegro 3:21Johann Sebastian Bach 1685–1750Partita for Solo Violin No. 2 in D minor BWV 10049 V Chaconne 15 :11Alessandro Marcello 1669–1747Concerto for Oboe, Strings and Basso continuo in D minor 10 II Adagio 3 :42Luigi Boccherini 1743–1805Quintet for Guitar, 2 Violins, Viola and Cello No. 4in D major G 44811 IV Fandango 3:50after the 2nd Movement of String Quintet in D Major “Del Fandango” G 341Silvius Leopold Weiss 1687–175012 Fantasie in C minor WeissSV9 2:20François Couperin 1668–173313 Les Barricades mystérieuses 3 :43The Mysterious Barricadesfrom Pièces de clavecin, Second livre, ordre n° 6Antonio Vivaldi 1678–1741Trio Sonata for Violin, Lute and Basso continuo in C major RV 8214 II Larghetto 3:51 Arrangement: Michael LewinThis album is broadcasted with the permission of Crossover Media Music Promotion (Zachary Swanson and Amanda Bloom).
Episode 110 Before and After Ambient, Part 1 Playlist Erik Satie, “Vexations” (1893-94), First, we will hear two piano versions (1 and 4) of this short work that was intended to be played repeatedly in one sitting 840 times in succession. The piano version was performed by Jeroen van Veen on the album Satie, Complete Piano Music (2016 Brilliant Classics). Then, we will hear an electronic version by Bhutan from Vexations (2016 Venado). Argentinean group Bhutan realized this electronic version of the Erik Satie piece in 2016. I thought it would be fitting to open the program with this because Satie's was one of the first works to be recognized in recent times as a kind of proto ambient composition. Satie preferred the term “furniture music” and thought that it would be suitable for background sound during a dinner party. The Bhutan version, realized in electronic instrumentation, is a fitting bridge of the old and the new when it comes to ambient compositions. John Cage, “In A Landscape” (1948) from In A Landscape played by Victoria Jordanova (2007 Arpaviva Recordings). This early Cage work was originally arranged either for piano or harp. It is very much the interpretation that makes this akin to ambient music. I selected this version for electric harp because it maintains the original's sense of suspended time and energy. I also like William Orbit's version but he took the orchestration to greater lengths and transforming it into something not so ambient. There is also a really quiet piano version by Stephen Drury which remains true to Cage's original intent of being “soft and meditative” with “resonances” being sustained by depressing both pedals throughout the performance. But I included this version for electric harp by Jordanova because it is more in tune with the electronic nature of the music we feature in this program. Morton Feldman, “Projection 1” (1950) from Arne Deforce, Yutaka Oya, Patterns In A Chromatic Field (2009 Aeon). Cello, Arne Deforce; Piano, Yutaka Oya; composed by, Morton Feldman. This is an acoustic work by Feldman (I couldn't find any electronic renditions) but I include it to draw similarities to the work of Harold Budd, also a pianist. In fact, Feldman was a long-standing favorite of Budd. Raymond Scott, “Sleepy Time” from Soothing Sounds for Baby, Volume 1 (1964 Epic). This legendary work is from a set of electronic and ambient records that Scott produced in the early 1960s as background music to help babies go to sleep. The electronic music was produced with his own creation, the Electronium, a from-scratch built custom synthesizer that combines electronic sequencing with tone generation and various filters. Eliane Radigue, “Vice - Versa, Etc. (Mix 1)” (1970) from (2013 Vice - Versa, Etc.). Processed tape reorder feedback. Realized at the composer's studio in Paris. Premiered in 1970 at Galerie Lara Vincy in Paris, on the occasion of a group exhibition. The stereo synthesis presented here was made in Lyon at Studio Fluorescent between 2010 and 2011 by Emmanuel Holterbach. Produced, composed, recorded using feedback by Eliane Radigue. Originally conceived as a sound installation, using several reel-to-reel tape players controlled through a mixing desk. The tapes could be played at different speeds, either forward or backward, right channel only, left channel only or simultaneously. The audience could create their own mix. Teresa Rampazzi (N.P.S.), “Environ” (1970) from Musica Endoscopica (2008 Die Schachtel). Created in 1970, this work represents a kind of reproduction in electronic sound of an ambient environment, peppered with noise and even voice. Rampazzi was a pioneering female composer of electronic music who founded the N.P.S. (Nuove Proposte Sonore) group and studio, where this was realized. Harmonia, “Hausmusik” from Harmonia (1974 Brain). Recorded and produced June - November '73 in the Harmonia home studio. Guitar, Piano, Organ, electronic percussion, Michael Rother; Organ, Keyboards, Guitar, electronic percussion, J. Roedelius; Synthesizer, Guitar, electronic percussion, D. Moebius. Brian Eno, “Discreet Music” (excerpt) from Discreet Music (1976 Obscure). Synthesizer with Digital Recall System, Graphic Equalizer, Echo Unit, Delay, Tape, Brian Eno. Brian Eno (b. 1948) worked with tape delay much in the manner defined by Oliveros for I of However, he expressed a somewhat indifferent attitude toward the outcome. He described the realization of Discreet Music (1975): “Since I have always preferred making plans to executing them, I have gravitated toward situations and systems that, once set into operation, could create music with little or no intervention on my part. That is to say, I tend toward the roles of planner and programmer, and then become an audience to the results.” Eno's composition consisted of a diagram of the devices used to generate the music. His approach was identical to that of Oliveros except that the sound material was specifically melodic and he did not modify or interact with the sound once the process was set in motion. The result in Discreet Music is the gradual transformation of a recognizable musical phrase. These 10 minutes are excerpted from the beginning of the extended work lasting 31 minutes. Brian Eno, “Through Hollow Lands (For Harold Budd)” from Before and After Science (1977 Island). Bass, Paul Rudolph; Vocals, Bell, Mini-Moog, CS80, AKS synthesizers, piano, guitar, Brian Eno. This is one of the only tracks that I would consider to be ambient from this album. Robert Ashley, “Automatic Writing” (excerpt) (1974–79) from Automatic Writing (1979 Lovely Music). This work was much talked about when it was released on record by Lovely Music Ltd. in 1979. Ashley wrote it over a five-year period after having just come back from his self-imposed exile from composing in the early 1970s. He performed it many times in various formative stages with the Sonic Arts Union before finally committing it to disc. It does indeed have a vocal, but it is also imbued with quiet, ASMR kinds of sounds that mesmerize. The basic musical material of Automatic Writing was the spoken voice, closely miked, uttering what Ashley characterized as “involuntary speech”: random, seemingly rational comments that might not make sense at all, depending on the context in which they were heard. These 10 minutes are excerpted from the beginning of the extended work lasting 46 minutes. Sri Dinesh, “Le Chant Des Étoiles” from Para Symphonie (1978 Alain Grima). French album of music to accompany meditation. It consists largely of short, repeated organ patterns and falls within the frame of mind for which ambient music was intended. Brian Eno, “2/2” from Ambient 1: Music for Airports (1978). Engineer, Conny Plank (yes, the producer of Kraftwerk). Composed, conceptualized, produced and engineered by Brian Eno. Theresa Rampazzi, “Atmen Noch” (1980) from from Musica Endoscopica (2008 Die Schachtel). Conrad Schnitzler, “Control B” from Control (1981 Dys). Edition of 1000 copies. An electronic work by Schnitzler, who played the devices, produced, and recorded the music. Opening background music: Brian Eno and Peter Chilvers, Bloom 3.2 (10) (2014 Opal Ltd.). Bloom is a generative music application that composes ambient music. This recording was made using Bloom running in “Classic” mode on a Macbook Pro running Ventura 13.5.2. Opening and closing sequences voiced by Anne Benkovitz. Additional opening, closing, and other incidental music by Thom Holmes. See my companion blog that I write for the Bob Moog Foundation. For additional notes, please see my blog, Noise and Notations.
Cellist Simon Updegraff presents Elgar's Cello Concerto, followed by works of Bach and Bloch; a cello suite of Chad "Sir Wick" Hughes, and Monti's Csárdás. The post LIVE | Simon Updegraff, 16, cello appeared first on WFMT.
This year, cellist Laurence Lesser celebrates his 85th birthday, as well as 50 years at the New England Conservatory, where he is president emeritus. His numerous students appear in concert halls, orchestras, teaching studios and more around the world. He speaks to online editor Davina about his teaching methods and approaches, including the ‘what, why and how' of cello playing, plus how teaching has informed his playing throughout the years. The New England Conservatory will celebrate Larry's 85th Birthday and 50 Years at the Conservatory with a concert at Jordan Hall on 13 November at 7:30pm with pianist Minsoo Sohn. From October to May, Larry will also be curating First Mondays at Jordan Hall, a concert series featuring musical friends and NEC alumni. Each concert is free and open to the public with online RSVP. Find out more here: https://necmusic.edu/concerts Check out thestrad.com for the latest news, articles and reviews on all things to do with string playing. Register and subscribe to access exclusive archival content from 2010 onwards. Student discount! Get 50% off an online subscription! Check it out here: https://bit.ly/3eQ75AB Find us on social media: Facebook.com/thestrad X: @TheStradMag Instagram: @the_strad_ Bloch - Schelomo (Solomon), Hebraic Rhapsody for Cello and Orchestra Laurence Lesser, cello / NEC Philharmonia / Hugh Wolff, music director and conductor Fauré - Après un rêve Laurence Lesser, cello / HaeSun Paik, piano Photo credit: Carlin Ma
Brazilian composer Heitor Villa-Lobos was also an accomplished guitarist and cellist, and his wonderful music for the latter instrument takes full advantage of the lyrical and dramatic capabilities of the instrument. In this episode of Naxos Classical Spotlight, Raymond Bisha explores a new recording of his two Cello Concertos, together with his Fantasia for Cello and Orchestra, that features solo cellist Antonio Meneses and the São Paulo Symphony Orchestra conducted by Isaac Karabtchevsky.
Interesse an einem Plug & Play Referral Programm für deine SaaS Lösung?Erfahre mehr über Cello, buche dir eine unverbindliche Demo und erhalte exklusiv 1.000€ Rabatt bei der Wahl eines bezahlten Plans: https://cello.so/unicorn Jan Reichelt hat in den letzten 12 Jahren viel erlebt: Nahezu pleite, Monate später der Traumexit, ein 2. Exit nur wenige Jahre später und inzwischen Mitgründer des Venture Capital Fonds 10x Founders.Doch was lief über die Jahre alles schief? Wie geht man damit um, wenn die Firma in wenigen Wochen pleite geht? ALLES ZU UNICORN BAKERY:https://zez.am/unicornbakery Was du lernst:Wie Jan mit der drohenden Insolvenz von Mendeley umgegangen istWie stark sollten Gründer auf ihr Bauchgefühl hören?Wie schaffe ich es als Gründer, mental nicht von der Performance meiner Firma abhängig zu sein?Haben Gründer in Europa Nachteile gegenüber den USA?In welche Startups investiert 10x Founders?Jan ReicheltLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/janreichelt/ 10x Founders: https://www.10xfounders.com/ WHATSAPP NEWSLETTER:Hier erfährst du alles, was du als Gründer wissen musst: https://drp.li/jrq5S Unser WhatsApp Broadcast hält dich mit Einblicken in die Szene, News und Top-Inhalten auf dem Laufenden.(00:00:00) Was ist in deiner Gründerkarriere richtig schiefgelaufen?(00:10:44) Bridge Runden: Wann sind sie angebracht und was gilt als Gründer zu beachten?(00:17:17) Was hat dir kurz vor der Insolvenz von Mendeley bei einer klaren Entscheidungsfindung geholfen und welche Rolle spielt dein Bauchgefühl heute?(00:22:26) Warum bist du VC geworden?(00:31:03) Welche Vor- und Nachteile hat der Gründungsstandort Europa?(00:37:52) Wie Junior oder Senior sollte ich am Anfang meines Teamaufbaus einstellen?(00:42:33) Wie hast du es geschafft, als Person einen gesunden Abstand zu deiner Firma zu bekommen und Unternehmen/Privates zu trennen?(00:48:29) Checkliste: So investiert 10x Founders Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Welkom terug bij een nieuwe aflevering van Kalm met Klassiek, dé podcastserie voor je dagelijkse momentje rust. De componist Pjotr Iljitsj Tsjaikovski begon zijn liefde voor muziek vanuit het piano spelen. Hij schreef dan ook veel muziek voor piano solo. Het werk dat je vandaag hoort is een bewerking van één van die pianostukken, nu in een uitvoering voor cello en piano. Zoek samen met Ab de ontspanning op door naar je buik te ademen, en geniet daarna van Tsjaikovski's 'Nocturne voor cello en piano'.
In this episode of Market Minutes, Sucheta Anchaliya talks about all the important factors to watch today developments: Cello World listing, FPI sell off, Vedanta $1.25 billion private loan raise to global market setup. Also catch Kapil Shah of Emkay Global in the Voice of the Day segment. Market Minutes is a morning podcast that puts the spotlight on hot stocks, keys data points and developing trends.
Nino Rota war einer der gefragtesten Filmkomponisten des 20. Jahrhunderts. Er schrieb allerdings nicht nur Musik für Popcorn-besprenkelte Kinosäle…
Donald Macleod explores Beethoven's life through his most iconic works Beethoven remains one of the most lauded composers in history, famed for both his music, and for his personal triumph as a musician over the adversity of his catastrophic hearing loss. Donald Macleod takes five of Beethoven's most iconic works, spread out through the composer's life, and tracks the journey of each of them. Through these stories, Donald discovers both the pieces' direct importance to the composer, and also finds wider issues which each of them point to in the general life of a complex, and troubled man. From his carefully stage-managed debut on the Viennese scene as a young man, and his steadily increasing anguish at the loss of his hearing, and the betrayal by Napoleon of his political ideals, to the close relationship between Beethoven and his most loyal patron, and the composer's late credo of joy through suffering which allowed him to continue to flourish artistically despite all of his personal demons. Music Featured: Symphony No 7 (IV. Finale) Piano Quartet No 1 in E-flat major, WoO 36 (II. Allegro con spirito) Cantata on death of Emperor Joseph II (I. Todt! Todt!; III. Da kam Joseph) Piano Sonata in C major, Op 2`3 (IV. Allegro Assai) Piano Concerto No 1 in C major, Op 15 (1st movement) The Creatures of Prometheus, Op 43 (Overture) Piano Sonata No 12 in A-flat, Op 26 (III. Funeral march on the death of a hero) Christus am Olberge, Op 85 (III. “Meine seele ist erschuttert”) An die hoffnung, Op 32 Symphony No 3 in E-flat major, Op 55 “Eroica” (I. Allegro con brio) Leonore, Op 72a (original version, 1805), Act I Nr. 12. Finale “O, welche Lust, in freier Luft" Ich bin der Herr von zu, Du bist der Herr von von, WoO 199 Piano Concerto No 4 in G major, Op 58 (III. Rondo) Symphony No 5 in C minor, Op 67 (IV. Allegro) Piano Sonata No 26 in E flat major, Op 81a “Les Adieux” (I. Das lebewohl) Piano Trio in B flat major, Op 97 “Archduke” (I. Allegro Molto) Missa Solemnis in D major, Op 123 (Gloria; Quoniam) Piano Sonata No 29 in Bb major, Op 106 “Hammerklavier” (II. Scherzo) Adelaide, Op 46 Sonata for Cello and Piano in D major, Op 102 An die ferne geliebte, Op 98 Symphony No 8 in F major (IV. Allegro Vivace) Piano Sonata No 29 in Bb major, Op 106 “Hammerklavier” (IV. Largo – Allegro risoluto) Symphony No 9 in D minor, Op 125 “Choral” (Finale (excerpt)) Piano Sonata No 32 in C minor, Op 111 (I. Maestoso) Missa Solemnis in D major, Op 123 (Credo: Et Incarnatus Est) Diabelli variations in C major, Op 120 (excerpt) Grosse Fuge in B flat major, Op 133 Presented by Donald Macleod Produced by Sam Phillips for BBC Audio Wales and West For full track listings, including artist and recording details, and to listen to the pieces featured in full (for 30 days after broadcast) head to the series page for Ludwig van Beethoven (1770-1827) https://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/m001rr0t And you can delve into the A-Z of all the composers we've featured on Composer of the Week here: http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/articles/3cjHdZlXwL7W41XGB77X3S0/composers-a-to-z
This week's Gramophone Podcast explores the music by Gabriel Fauré for cello and piano to coincide with a beautiful new recording by Xavier Phillips and Cédric Tiberghien on La Dolce Volta - and the cellist and pianist join Editor Martin Cullingford to discuss it.
Liebe Wunderbars, mögt ihr Musik? Dann solltet ihr diese Folge unbedingt hören. Auch wenn ihr danach vielleicht direkt ein Ticket für die Metropolitan Opera in New York kaufen wollt. Denn egal ob La Bohème oder Dead Man Walking: Wenn die Cellistin Dorothea (kurz: Dora) Figueroa von ihrer Arbeit in einem der besten Orchester der Welt erzählt, fühlt es sich fast so an, als säße man selbst im Orchestergraben. Dort spielt die gebürtige Dresdnerin seit 2002 als „Associate Principal Cellist“, als stellvertretende Solo-Cellistin, täglich – neben ihrem Mann, dem ersten Solo-Cello.
Stell dir vor, dein Azubi klickt eine Phishingmail an, doch statt versehentlich Hunderttausende Euro zu überweisen, stellt es sich als Übung heraus – spooky oder? Vereinfacht gesagt macht SoSafe genau das. Mitgründer Niklas Hellemann teilt Insights über den Aufbau von SoSafe, das Erreichen von 10 Millionen ARR und warum jeder sich vor Cyberangriffen schützen muss.Interesse an einem Plug & Play Referral Programm für deine SaaS Lösung?Erfahre mehr über Cello und buche dir eine unverbindliche Demo: https://cello.so/unicornWas du lernst:Wie baut SoSafe eine starke Marke, wenn die Gründer eigentlich kaum präsent sind?Was ändert sich für mein Startup in der Phase zwischen 1 Mio. ARR und 10 Mio. ARR?Welche Bedeutung haben regelmäßige Security-Trainings für Mitarbeitende?Niklas HellemannLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/nhellemann/ SoSafe: https://sosafe-awareness.com/ WHATSAPP Broadcast:Hier erfährst du alles, was du als Gründer wissen musst: https://drp.li/jrq5S Unser WhatsApp Broadcast hält dich mit Einblicken in die Szene, News und Top-Inhalten auf dem Laufenden.ALLES ZU UNICORN BAKERY:https://zez.am/unicornbakery(00:00:00) Für wen ist SoSafe geeignet und wie sehen eure Wunschkunden aus?(00:12:11) Haben eure ersten Kunden den heutigen Product Market Fit bestätigt?(00:16:40) Wie habt ihr es zur ersten Million ARR gebracht?(00:19:27) Wann habt ihr die verschiedenen Rollen ausdifferenziert und wie ist euer Team aufgestellt - habt ihr Seniors oder eher Juniors gehired?(00:31:23) Was hat sich in der Phase von 1 Mio. ARR auf 10 Mio. ARR am meisten verändert?(00:39:45) Würdest du bei heutigen Investorengeldern irgendwas anders machen? Was würdest du Gründern raten, die gerade in der 1./2. Finanzierungsrunde sind?(00:48:28) Was macht ihr als Brand, um bei euren Kunden Awareness und Vertrauen aufzubauen?(01:01:53) Culture, Performance, Menschen kennenlernen - was empfiehlst du? Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
On today's episode, Scott interviews The Cello Doll, a cellist, composer, teacher, and musically gothic storyteller. She has received Bachelor's and Master's degrees in cello performance, and plays both acoustic and electric cellos. The Cello Doll has been making a name for herself on social media as a classical trained crossover artist since 2018, with followers of over 500k. Her rendition of the Rolling Stones song, “Paint It Black”, as featured in the Netflix original, “Wednesday”, has become a Halloween favorite. Through original arrangements, mash-ups, and compositions, she presents the cello in unique music videos that fuse genres and translate classical music for modern audiences. As a performer, The Cello Doll has collaborated with artists that include violinist/dancer, Lindsey Stirling and the Las Vegas female string ensembles, “Femmes of Rock” and “Bella Electric Strings”, just to name a few. This multi-talented cellist certainly GOT CHOPS! Follow The Cello Doll on Website: https://www.cellodoll.com/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thecellodoll/?hl=en Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/thecellodoll/ TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@thecellodoll Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/6K0e2XHOJXHjWAu1Q8CKx1?si=eOfnVXkgT7Ko079Y8gVkVQ&nd=1 YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/TheCelloDoll Follow Got Chops on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/gotchopspodcast/ Listen to Got Chops Podcast on - Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/6Pjh7tC3aTpeMFEhmn4fp4?si=699ae5b84e544cb5 - Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/got-chops/id1587699754 - Anchor: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/gotchops - YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLp5wwP8DvMPkqI4VM2VMlcufn6a-CzlHM Follow Scott on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/scottgrimaldimusic/ Website: www.grimaldimusic.com Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/album/6DKn05Vy0ABShIU37u58vR --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/gotchops/message
In this episode of Market Minutes, Sucheta Anchaliya talks about all the important factors to watch today developments: Reliance, BPCL, M&M Finance Q2 results, Mama Earth and Cello World IPO, to global market setup. Also catch Rajesh Sriwastava, Derivatives Trader in the Voice of the Day segment. Market Minutes is a morning podcast that puts the spotlight on hot stocks, keys data points and developing trends
Dr. Kim Haines-Eitzen is a Professor of Religious Studies with specialties in Early Christianity, Early Judaism, and other ancient Mediterranean Religions at Cornell University. Her book Sonorous Desert: What Deep Listening Taught Early Christian Monks—and What It Can Teach Us explores the dynamic relationships between ambient environmental landscapes and the religious imagination, especially in the case of desert monasticism. Dr. Haines-Eitzen was born in Jerusalem and grew up in Nazareth. Exploring the Negev and Sinai deserts in her formative years has shaped her interest in deserts and solitude. She now divides her time between the lush Finger Lakes Region of New York State and the high desert of Southeastern Arizona. Dr. Haines-Eitzen and I talk about the Mennonite hymnal, learning to listen more deeply to our surroundings, the sounds of the desert monasticism, mediocrity, slow thinking, and practicing the cello in the dark, and much more. Visit Kim Haines-Eitzen at kimhaineseitzen.wordpress.com Visit contemplify.com
Welcome to Get Up in the Cool: Old Time Music with Cameron DeWhitt and Friends! This week's friend is Tristan Clarridge. We recorded this at Valley of the Moon. Tune in this episode: * Washington's March (1:23) * Today (John Hartford) (12:49) * Great Big Taters (21:05) * Old Blind Sow, She Stole The Middlins (29:45) * Rushad Eggleston's D Tune (34:33) * Bonus Track: Little Birdie The Bee Eaters (http://beeeaters.com/) Crooked Still (https://crookedstill.com/) Tall Poppy String Band is touring the PNW in November! (https://www.tallpoppystringband.com/shows) Support Get Up in the Cool on Patreon (https://www.patreon.com/getupinthecool) Sign up at Pitchfork Banjo for my clawhammer instructional series! (https://www.pitchforkbanjo.com/) Schedule a banjo lesson with Cameron (https://www.camerondewhitt.com/banjolessons)
Dear Andy: The day I was arrested, someone bought the winning Powerball lottery ticket that was worth 1.2 billion dollars. I remember dreaming what I would have done if I had won. You might not believe me, but I'm being serious here. © 2023 by David Janisch | Narrated by Stefan Rudnicki. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Vor 50 Jahren ist der katalanische Cellist Pablo (Pau) Casals gestorben, im hohen Alter von 97 Jahren. Er gilt als der «Vater» des modernen Cellospiels, weil er die Spielweise dieses Instrumentes weiterentwickelt hat, aber auch durch seine Interpretationen. So war er etwa derjenige, der Johann Sebastian Bachs Suiten für Cello solo im Konzertleben etabliert hat. Und Casals hat auch die Rolle des reisenden Solo-Cellisten quasi erfunden. Die Aufnahme der Bach-Suiten von Pablo Casals ist in den 1930er Jahren entstanden, und auch seine anderen Einspielungen strahlen historisches Flair aus. Wie schneiden sie heutzutage ab? Im Vergleich mit anderen Cellistinnen und Cellisten? Wir stellen in dieser Sendung Casals-Aufnahmen von Werken von Bach, Beethoven, Schumann und Chopin (!) auf den Prüfstand. Dazu hat Norbert Graf die Cellistin Martina Schucan und den Cellisten Patrick Demenga ins Studio geladen.
Welcome to Get Up in the Cool: Old Time Music with Cameron DeWhitt and Friends! This week's friend is Natalie Haas. We had a lovely little jam and chat at Valley of the Moon between classes. Tune in this episode: * Pony Boy (1:20) * Highlander's Farewell (15:23) * Red Prairie Dawn (30:00) * Ora Lee (38:06) * Tater Roll (42:57) * Bonus Track: Shove that Pig's Foot a Little Further into the Fire Visit Natalie Haas' website (https://nataliehaas.com/) Buy HAAS on Bandcamp (https://brittanyhaas.bandcamp.com/album/haas) Support Get Up in the Cool on Patreon (https://www.patreon.com/getupinthecool) Sign up at Pitchfork Banjo for my clawhammer instructional series! (https://www.pitchforkbanjo.com/) Schedule a banjo lesson with Cameron (https://www.camerondewhitt.com/banjolessons) Check out Cameron's old time trio Tall Poppy String Band (https://www.tallpoppystringband.com/)
Breathe into this moment and surrender to what is. Unblock an unlimited supply of energy, attention and intellegence by acceppting the univers and all the people in it just as they are right now. Float on a blissful cloud of musc with bamboo flute and cello.
When cellist Ofra Harnoy entered London's venerable Abbey Road Studios in 1996 to record Edward Elgar's Cello Concerto in E Minor, Op. 85, she never imagined she would have to wait 27 years for the recording's release – at last, set for release on September 15 via Sony Classical and available for preorder now.The new album also includes a reissue of Harnoy's recording of the Cello Concerto in D Minor by the French composer Edouard Lalo, made in 1995 with the late Antonio de Almeida conducting the Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra.Track Listing:1 Elgar: Cello Concerto in E Minor, Op. 85 / I. Adagio – Moderato2 II. Lento - Allegro molto3 III. Adagio4 IV. Allegro - Moderato - Allegro, ma non-troppo - Poco più lento – Adagio5 Lalo: Cello Concerto in D Minor / I. Prelude. Lento - Allegro maestoso6 II. Intermezzo. Andantino con moto - Allegro presto7 III. Introduction. Andante - Allegro vivaceHelp support our show by purchasing this album at:Downloads (classicalmusicdiscoveries.store) Classical Music Discoveries is sponsored by Uber and Apple Classical. @CMDHedgecock#ClassicalMusicDiscoveries #KeepClassicalMusicAlive#CMDGrandOperaCompanyofVenice #CMDParisPhilharmonicinOrléans#CMDGermanOperaCompanyofBerlin#CMDGrandOperaCompanyofBarcelonaSpain#ClassicalMusicLivesOn#Uber#AppleClassical Please consider supporting our show, thank you!Donate (classicalmusicdiscoveries.store) email@example.com This album is broadcasted with the permission of Crossover Media Music Promotion (Zachary Swanson and Amanda Bloom).
"You're in the band," Grab your drums and Cello because this week we're joined by Big Beak Entertainment to talk about Andrew Lloyd Webber's strange musical adaptation of School of Rock! Credits: Hosts: Jesse McAnally & Andrew DeWolf Podcast Edited By: Andrew DeWolf Theme Songs: Robyn Nash of IOU Music UK Keeper of the Cheese: Juliet Antonio This show is a part of the Broadway Podcast Network Check out this Etsy Shop Social Media: Our WEBSITE Musicals with Cheese on Twitter Musicals W/ Cheese on Instagram Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org Merch!! Jess Socials Jesse McAnally on Twitter Jess McAnally on Instagram Andrew Socials Andrew DeWolf on Instagram Andrew DeWolf on Twitter Use our Affiliate Link Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
"Sleeping on a ship. The thrum of the engine is the pulse of the body is the breathing of the sea. The ferry is the bourdon for a dance between cello and voice, outside and inside the body, outside and inside the skin. The title is a line from "Turbine Turns," an ode to an ocean liner by the Greek poet Andreas Embeirikos. Cello improvisations by Theo Guttenplan." Lullaby on a ferry reimagined by Maria Margaronis. Part of the Music for Sleep project - for more information and to hear more sounds from the collection, visit https://citiesandmemory.com/music-for-sleep/
Paloma Cello, alumna de RBG Escuela, ha convertido su pasión por la fotografía en una especialización única: la fotografía de partos. Desde Suecia, Paloma ha cautivado a las familias al capturar de manera asombrosa los momentos más íntimos y emocionantes del nacimiento.
The Cello Sherpa Podcast Host, Joel Dallow, interviews cellist Crispin Campbell. They talk about his decades of experience teaching students at the Interlochen Arts Academy, the importance of learning to improvise, his advice for success and much more. You can find Crispin Campbell on Facebook and InstagramFor more information on Clazz International Music Festival in Italy:https://www.clazzmusicfestival.com/For more information on our sponsor: www.CLEAResources.com If you are looking for in person/virtual cello lessons, or orchestral repertoire audition coachings, check out www.theCelloSherpa.comFollow us on Instagram and Threads @theCelloSherpa
School of Rock has been a favorite of ours since it came out 20 years ago, so we brought back some of our favorite recurring guests, Reilly and McKenzie Zamber aka The Hound + The Fox. Full disclosure, Kenz could only do the first third of the episode but Reilly was able to hang the whole time. We got pretty chatty on this one and it was a lot of fun. Enjoy!
Dr. Emil and Dariel Liakhovetski did not shy away from pursuing either of their passions. From classically trained cellists whose modern take on the instruments landed them on "America's Got Talent " to pursuing their desire to be the best dentists they can be, these two brothers prove there's no limit to what you can accomplish when following both family paths.
Welcome to Get Up in the Cool: Old Time Music with Cameron DeWhitt and Friends! This week's friends are Dante & Eros Faulk. We recorded this at the Valley of the Moon Scottish Fiddling Camp in the Santa Cruz mountains. Tune in this episode: * Remember What You Told Me (1:24) * Castle Kelly's (12:42) * Dan's Dream (18:12) * Gweebarra Bridge (27:03) * The New Five Cent Piece (33:14) * Bonus Track: Le Reel fu Forgeron Follow Dante & Eros Faulk on Instagram (https://www.instagram.com/dante_and_eros_faulk/) and visit their website (https://www.danteanderos.com/) Buy and stream their music (https://www.danteanderos.com/albums) See Tall Poppy String Band on our Mid-Atlantic tour! (https://www.tallpoppystringband.com/shows) Sign up for Cameron's Fall Old Time Songs Banjo Workshop Series (https://www.camerondewhitt.com/store) Find out more about Old Growth Old Time, Seattle's new old time festival! (https://oldgrowtholdtime.org/) Support Get Up in the Cool on Patreon (https://www.patreon.com/getupinthecool) Sign up at Pitchfork Banjo for my clawhammer instructional series! (https://www.pitchforkbanjo.com/) Schedule a banjo lesson with Cameron (https://www.camerondewhitt.com/banjolessons) Check out Cameron's old time trio Tall Poppy String Band (https://www.tallpoppystringband.com/)
SEASON 4 IS HERE! I welcome composer Jeremy Zerbe back to the podcast for an incredible conversation about the music written for the show over the past three seasons. We have an incredible conversation about the creative process, collaborating with musicians, and the joys of writing music for media! There is a lot in store for this season! Make sure to follow us here and on Instagram to stay up to date with new episodes as they're released. More info about the Center for the Arts at Pepperdine University can be found here: https://arts.pepperdine.edu/ Music by Jeremy Zerbe and Nolan Harvel
This month we had the pleasure of speaking with cellist turned journalist Ruth Hallows. You may know her from her blog From A Cellist's Perspective. She shares with us her experiences and challenges going through music school, why she turned to journalism and how she is marrying the two to create the career of her dreams. Ruth Hallows Bio: British cellist Ruth Hallows graduated from the Royal College of Music and was winner of both the Pendle Young Musicians Bursary Competition and the Reuben Burton Foundation Scholarship. Ruth has studied with famous cellists including Raphael Wallfisch and Gregor Horsch. As a chamber musician, Ruth performed on BBC Radio 3 In Tune, collaborated with the award-winning Sacconi Quartet and played at UK venues including the Wigmore Hall and the Royal Albert Hall. Ruth Hallows is now a freelance journalist with experience in investigative reporting, conflict analysis, local news and video journalism. Due to complete her MAJ at Goldsmiths University in Sept 2023, Ruth has been the online assistant for The Strad, Lewisham correspondent for EastLondonLines and worked as a freelancer as part of the Telegraph's Investigations Team. Internships include Tortoise Media and Airwars. Show Notes: Royal College Of Music Creative Career Center Royal Welsh College of Music and Drama Abbey Roads Studios Alexander Chaushian Danny Howard Goldsmiths University Polyphony - The New Voice of Classical Music On All Fronts by Clarissa Ward
Okay. Special show makes Special Ladies lose their Special Minds. And Just Like That somehow gets cringier Aiden out Aidens himself, Seema bangs a VERY IMPORTANT DIRECTOR. Harry has nothing to do, Nya finds Tinder, Che vibes with someone new and Carrie gets a kitten. And so much more of this nightmare! Join us!For more info on microdosing go to Microdose.com/Rosepricks and use code Rosepricks for 30 percent off and free shipping for your first order!This show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/5779987/advertisement
Bonnaroo 2008 saw Les Claypool assemble a one-off lineup to perform a bevy of his solo tracks around a couple of setlist surprises. Sam Bass, Pualo Baldi, and MIRV joined Les to delight and bewilder the assembled masses in a show that stands out among all of the performances billed to Les Claypool. Frankie guides us through the highlights and gives backstory to the circumstances of the show. Playlist of the show with videoToasterland recording Get involved:InstagramTwitterEmailBurn your money
In 1902, a Swedish-American pastor named Henning Jacobson refused to get the smallpox vaccine. This launched a chain of events leading to two landmark Supreme Court cases, in which the Court considered the balancing act between individual liberty over our bodies and the collective good. A version of this story originally ran on The Experiment on March 21, 2021. Voices in the episode include: • Rev. Robin Lutjohann — pastor of Faith Lutheran Church in Cambridge, Massachusetts • Michael Willrich — Brandeis University history professor • Wendy Parmet — Northeastern University School of Law professor Learn more: • 1905: Jacobson v. Massachusetts • 1927: Buck v. Bell • 2022: National Federation of Independent Business v. Department of Labor, Occupational Safety and Health Administration • 2022: Biden v. Missouri • "Pox: An American History" by Michael Willrich • "Constitutional Contagion: COVID, the Courts, and Public Health" by Wendy Parmet Music by Ob (“Wold”), Parish Council (“Leaving the TV on at Night,” “Museum Weather,” “P Lachaise”), Alecs Pierce (“Harbour Music, Parts I & II”), Laundry (“Lawn Feeling”), water feature (“richard iii (duke of gloucester)”), Keyboard (“Mu”), and naran ratan (“Forevertime Journeys”), provided by Tasty Morsels. Additional music by Dieterich Buxtehude (“Prelude and Fugue in D Major”), Johannes Brahms (“Quintet for Clarinet, Two Violins, Viola, and Cello in B Minor”), and Andrew Eric Halford and Aidan Mark Laverty (“Edge of a Dream”). Shadow dockets, term limits, amicus briefs — what puzzles you about the Supreme Court? What stories are you curious about? We want to answer your questions in our next season. Click here to leave us a voice memo. Supreme Court archival audio comes from Oyez®, a free law project by Justia and the Legal Information Institute of Cornell Law School. Support for More Perfect is provided in part by The Smart Family Fund. Follow us on Instagram, Threads and Facebook @moreperfectpodcast, and X (Twitter) @moreperfect.