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Composer of the Classical period

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  • Oct 14, 2021LATEST
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Latest podcast episodes about mozart

The Innovative Mindset
Improve Your Collaborative Skills By Knowing Who You Are

The Innovative Mindset

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2021 8:16


Improve Your Collaborative Skills By Knowing Who You Are This episode is brought to you by Brain.fm. I love and use brain.fm every day! It combines music and neuroscience to help me focus, meditate, and even sleep! Because you listen to this show, you can get a free trial.* URL: https://brain.fm/innovativemindset If you love it as much as I do, you can get 20% off with this exclusive coupon code: innovativemindset It's also brought to you by Gloria Chou's PR Starter Pack. If you want to get featured in the media, this is your best first step. I've used these techniques to get featured in magazines, newspapers, and podcasts. They work! https://izoldat.krtra.com/t/so6Aw0yCuva4   Your gift! The Idea Document. Head over to it, make a copy of it, and keep track of your ideas! Episode Transcript Hey there and welcome to the innovative mindset podcast. My name is Izolda Trakhtenberg and I'm thrilled to welcome you to collaboration Thursday. So let's talk about collaboration. What does it mean in the simplest terms? Of course it means working together as a unified team to achieve a goal. Right? So you work with other people in order to achieve the thing you're trying to achieve. When you have a lots of personalities, that can be a challenge. So you need good communication skills, uh, for sure, to be able to collaborate well and effectively, but you also need to know who the people are, what their skill sets are, and also who they are, how they operate innately. And. There are these personality traits that I've been thinking about a lot. And there are other people who talk about them too. There are lots of tests that you can take, you know, you can, you can do the Myers-Briggs or, or discuss or whatever. All of those things are absolutely valid. Uh, I think, and yet to me, they break down into some very basic form. Uh, I mentioned this yesterday in the compassion Wednesday episode, but I want to go a little bit deeper into it. A specialist. What is the specialist? A specialist to someone who is great at the one thing, right? Albert Einstein, Mozart, they were specialists. They were amazing at the one thing they were great at and maybe not so great at other things like, uh, paying the bills or. I don't know, picking up after themselves, I guess. I'm not sure what, I'm not sure that, uh, I don't know exactly what kind of housekeeper boats art was, but I imagine he was so full of the one thing he was great at, which was music that he let everything else sort of float away. So that's what a specialist is the opposite of that, or along the continuum of that is the generalist. And the generalist is someone who may not be grand at any one thing, but they're really very good at a whole bunch of things. And that person is able to see assess, evaluate. Different, uh, ideas, notions factors, components of things, and then see a way to make them work together. So you can have the specialist. Who's great at the one thing, but maybe not great at other things. And the, the generalist who isn't great at the one thing, but is really good at lots of other things or lots of things I should say. Then you have the visionary versus the implementer. This is sort of the grid that I've developed and the visionary is. The person who can see the whole lay of the land, right? They can, they have the idea, they can see all of the different parts, but they may not be the person who can implement it to make it actually go right. So they can envision the engine, but they may not be the person who builds the engine. That job falls to the implementer, the implementers, the person who's got the skills to actually make it happen. Right. And if they don't have the skills to make it happen, then they know how to form a team. Of people who will have the skills to make it happen. Right. I know it sounds kind of confusing, but we need all of these kinds of people on projects in order to make them go. You need the visionary, you need your Elon Musk, right? He's the visionary, he's the one who's going to be out there with, with the huge ideas. The Steve jobs is another one. But you also need the implementer. You need the person, the Tim cook, let's go with apple. The Tim cook is the one who's gonna be the implementer. He, he may not have the vision, uh, of huge revolutionary change for apple, but he certainly knows how to implement the things that that need to be done in order to keep apple being one of the biggest companies on the planet. And he also knows how to build a team of people that will, uh, that will help him do all of that. As I said, specialists or people like, uh, Mozart and Weinstein. One of the things that I think a generalist does is they're able to do a lot of different things. And when I think of a generalist, I think of. Oprah is one of those people who she's got a lot going on. Right. She can write the story. She can act, she can produce, she can direct. She can do just about anything. She's a journalist she's she has many, many, many different skills. And I'm not saying she's not great at them, but she's not known for the one thing that she knows how to do. She's got. That she can draw on. And that is really important because when she needs any one of those strengths, they're there and she knows herself well enough to know that if she's not the person with the, the unique, uh, special. Skills she'll find that person and she will have them do the work. That's one of the gifts of the generalist is that, you know, when you're not great at something and it may be frustrating, but if you collaborate with those who are specialists, if you find them. Communicate to them, what you need from them. Then the specialists will be able to do the thing they're great at so that the generalist doesn't have to be the person who actually does it and all together, those four can work in, in that collaborative. To create the project that needs to be created in order for things to work. I'm going to delve much more into this in the coming weeks and months, because I think it's really important for us to think about who we are and I'm in the middle of developing a, an assessment so that you can figure out. Am I a specialist or am I a generalist? Am I a visionary? Or am I an implementer? And once you know that it'll be a lot easier to know what role you will best play in any kind of collaborative or project situation, but you need to know what that is. And I'm going to have that available, hopefully within the next few weeks, maybe by the beginning of November, so that you'll be able to take a, an assessment and figure it out for. It won't be long, but it will be illuminating. I am sure because it will give you in some ways, permission. To play to your strengths because there are times when we don't do that, we go, oh, but I want to be great at the one thing. And maybe we're not. And we have to be okay with that because if you're a generalist trying to live the life or the, do the work of the specialist, you're going to be knocking your head against the wall a lot. And in many ways, vice versa. So at some point it becomes better, more optimal, and we'll give you a better outcome if you. No, who you are, know your skills, know your strengths, and then find the people who will compliment what, you know, how to. In a way that will be substantive and will help you get the job done without you needing to get a bruise on your forehead. From, as I said, knocking your head against the wall. I hope you enjoyed today's episode. This is his older Trakhtenberg. I'm reminding you. If you are enjoying this podcast, this new, shorter formed, uh, Tuesday through Friday. Please, please please rate and review it. Tell a friend, these are short and sweet episodes are pretty much never going to be longer than about 10 or 12 minutes. I just want the Tuesday through Friday to be something that is actionable in the four CS that creativity and compassion and curiosity and collaborations. And of course Fridays are mindful Fridays, so we're doing everything. And then the long form, of course, the long form Monday morning shows that are the interview shows are going to be a continuing they're not going anywhere. Having said interview shows. I do have one more long-form me episode this coming Monday. So I hope that you will stay tuned for that. It's all about how slowing down can make you faster until next time till tomorrow. This is Izolda. Trakhtenberg reminding you to listen, learn, laugh, and love a whole lot.   * I am a Brain.fm affiliate. If you purchase it through the above links and take the 20% off, I'll get a small commission. I'm also a PR Starter Pack Affiliate. I use Gloria's methods to get featured in the media often. And please remember, I'll never recommend a product or service I don't absolutely love!

WRINT: Wer redet ist nicht tot
WR1287 Östronaut Sparwasser im All

WRINT: Wer redet ist nicht tot

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2021


  Darin Schokolade, Venedig, Kuhtoiletten, Mozart, Weiß, Plagiierende Bürgermeisterin, Plagiate in der Theologie, Hitzewellen, Blumenkohl, Marsgröße, CO2-Filter, Hohlraum, Größter Einschlag seit 100.000 Jahren, Austromir  (Buch dazu*), Dunkle Energie Nachweis, Pyrheliometertreffen Science Busters in Wien und Graz Dazu passt: RES166 Beate Heinemann und das Vakuum Florian direkt unterstützen? Hier entlang! *Affiliate-Link: Wer über diesen Link Amazon betritt, lässt mir bei allen Käufen der Session eine […]

More Than A Muse
Happy Birthday Pop Quiz: We're One Year Old!

More Than A Muse

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2021 43:45


We're One!!! We are officially ONE YEAR OLD as of tomorrow and to celebrate we did a whole episode quizzing each other and ourselves on all of our past episodes.  From Artemesia Gentileschi to Shirley Jackson, let's see how well we know all of the artists we've talked about, and reminisce on all of the topics and people we've talked about in this past year!Want to check out some of our favorite books? Check out our booklist Follow Us on Instagram @morethanamuse.podcast 

The Pentertainment Podcast
Episode 91: Retro 51 Amadeus RollerBall Launch Episode

The Pentertainment Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 9, 2021 62:08


In this special episode of the PenBoyRoy Pentertainment Podcast, I pay a visit to the Goldspot offices where we launch the new Retro51 Amadeus rollerball pen, created by yours truly. This pen is very special to me, as it is the fruition of my love for Mozart, combined with my creative concepts. I am ever grateful to my good friends at Goldspot pens for making this happen! I hope you enjoy the episode.

Rose Tinted Reels
Amadeus - Part 3

Rose Tinted Reels

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 8, 2021 98:36


Tune in for the epic conclusion to Zach and Allyson's adventure into the life and times of Mozart and Silly Harry! 

Mostly Speakin' Sentai
Episode 128: "In Defense of Fiveman"

Mostly Speakin' Sentai

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2021 66:21


Court is in session for the case of Fiveman! And we, Nicole & James, are their defense attorneys because today we're starting 1990's "Chikyuu Sentai Fiveman", a Super Sentai series we believe is unjustly put to the side! So join us as we discuss episodes 1 and 2 of Fiveman entitled "The Five Sibling Warriors" & "Father's Payback! Mother's Payback". plus, we chat about busy weeks, 8 Years of Kissing, sexy soot, retired farms, the most sweetie fandom, Big Head, the next Mozart, finding reasoning why Fiveman had poor ratings, hairy sky ladies, clay molds, our new guest questions for Fiveman, Edward Scissorhands The Animated Series, Arthur G6, Boston Dynamics Robots, the Sibling Teachers, changing our high school mascot, Sentai trade secrets, battle cries, Squirrel Girl, going Rambo, glory holes, painting, audio engineering, & more! Want to hear more from your favorite Marsh Land Media hosts? Hear exclusive shows, podcasts, and content by heading to Patreon.com/MLMpod! Have fan mail, fan art, projects you want us to review, or whatever you want to send us? You can ship directly to us using "James McCollum, PO Box 180036, 2011 W Montrose Ave, Chicago, IL 60618"! Please, learn about Black Lives Matter, the protests, and find ways to donate at https://blacklivesmatters.carrd.co/. Follow the podcast on Facebook & Twitter @MSSPod, on Instagram @MSSPodcast! Watch James' "Mostly Playin' PlayStation" and our live streams on the MSS YouTube channel! On top of streaming on Facebook & YouTube, we also simul-stream at Twitch.tv/MostlySpeakinSentai! Listen to James' rap music under Marsh Land Monster on Spotify, Apple Music, Google Play, & more by clicking HERE. Send us a voice mail to be played on the show at (224) 900-7644! Nicole's Patreon is live! Check out www.Patreon.com/DarlingHombody for more details! Plus, head over to www.DarlingHomebody.com for all her art, the web comic Crumb Bums we make together, buy her merchandise, & watch her draw Gorma creations from the podcast! You can also buy her artwork on shirts and more on threadless.com/@darlinghomebody! Find her @DarlingHomebody on Instagram, Tumblr and Etsy! Buy her wares! Go purchase some of our original Sentai monster designs on RedBubble then post a pic on social media of you wearing the threads! www.redbubble.com/people/MSSPod/portfolio Find out more about James' other podcasts "What The Hellmouth?!" @WTHMPod on Twitter," I'll Get There", "Hit It & Crit It", and "This Movie's Gay" @ThisMoviesGay on Twitter, on our website, www.MLMPod.com!!! Plus, download James' new album "King Keizer X"!

Moore Substance podcast
What If Wednesday Vol. 13

Moore Substance podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2021 7:01


On this segment of What IF Wednesdays, we explored varies topics: Amnesia, Mozart, Jordan, Brady, Master P, Roaches, Rambo, Rocky, The Terminator, Predator, Donald Trump, Captain America, Tony Starks, and much more. MooreSubstance@gmail.com

Igor Levits Klavierpodcast - 32 x Beethoven
#01 Ein Problem umkreisen: Variationen sind Musik der unbegrenzten Möglichkeiten (1/17)

Igor Levits Klavierpodcast - 32 x Beethoven

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 25:32


Variationen sind Igors Levits Lieblingsform. In Variationen wird ständig alles anders. Und doch dreht sich‘s immer nur um das eine: das Thema. Egal, ob es im Bass liegt (wie beispielsweise bei Johann Sebastian Bachs "Goldbergvariationen" oder Ronald Stevensons "Passacaglia on DSCH") oder in der Melodie (wie etwa bei Mozart oder Liszt). In der ersten Folge geht es darum, was Variationen sind und wie unterschiedlich sie funktionieren können: Musik der unbegrenzten Möglichkeiten.

The Happy Writer with Marissa Meyer

Marissa is joined by listener Allison Phillips to chat with Marie Lu about her new futuristic duology - SKYHUNTER and STEELSTRIKER - as well as how characters who speak different languages and have different communication styles makes for some unique writing challenges, but ultimately add depth and realism to your world building; what to do with that book of your heart when the market isn't quite ready for it; a great tip for differentiating character voices when writing from two separate first-person POVs; and some of the difficulties of creating during the pandemic, but how we can care for our own mental health by inserting pinpoints of light and optimism into our work. Plus: Marissa's favorite new tip for snacking-while-writing (and avoiding getting your keyboard all messy)!Books discussed in this episode can be purchased from your local independent bookstore or buy them online from the Happy Writer bookshop.org store (that benefits indie bookstores) at  https://bookshop.org/shop/marissameyer     

New Books Network
Darrin McMahon, “Deconstructing Genius” (Open Agenda, 2021)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 101:15


Deconstructing Genius is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and intellectual historian Darrin McMahon, Dartmouth College. The word “genius” evokes great figures like Einstein, Leonardo Da Vinci, and Mozart but what quintessential quality unites these individuals? Can we measure it? Can we create it? This thoughtful conversation explores Darrin's research on the evolution of genius from Plato to Einstein (which led him to write the book Divine Fury: A History of Genius) in an effort to illuminate what our evolving genius mythology reveals about the rest of us. Howard Burton is the founder of the Ideas Roadshow, Ideas on Film and host of the Ideas Roadshow Podcast. He can be reached at howard@ideasroadshow.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in Intellectual History
Darrin McMahon, “Deconstructing Genius” (Open Agenda, 2021)

New Books in Intellectual History

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 101:15


Deconstructing Genius is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and intellectual historian Darrin McMahon, Dartmouth College. The word “genius” evokes great figures like Einstein, Leonardo Da Vinci, and Mozart but what quintessential quality unites these individuals? Can we measure it? Can we create it? This thoughtful conversation explores Darrin's research on the evolution of genius from Plato to Einstein (which led him to write the book Divine Fury: A History of Genius) in an effort to illuminate what our evolving genius mythology reveals about the rest of us. Howard Burton is the founder of the Ideas Roadshow, Ideas on Film and host of the Ideas Roadshow Podcast. He can be reached at howard@ideasroadshow.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/intellectual-history

New Books in Psychology
Darrin McMahon, “Deconstructing Genius” (Open Agenda, 2021)

New Books in Psychology

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 101:15


Deconstructing Genius is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and intellectual historian Darrin McMahon, Dartmouth College. The word “genius” evokes great figures like Einstein, Leonardo Da Vinci, and Mozart but what quintessential quality unites these individuals? Can we measure it? Can we create it? This thoughtful conversation explores Darrin's research on the evolution of genius from Plato to Einstein (which led him to write the book Divine Fury: A History of Genius) in an effort to illuminate what our evolving genius mythology reveals about the rest of us. Howard Burton is the founder of the Ideas Roadshow, Ideas on Film and host of the Ideas Roadshow Podcast. He can be reached at howard@ideasroadshow.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/psychology

Musicians vs the World
Surprise! Bet You Didn't Expect That!

Musicians vs the World

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 3, 2021 13:12


In 2021, a group of researchers at Dartmouth College set out to study "The Mozart Effect," and why listening to Mozart seems to help patients with Epilepsy. In the same year in Dublin, researchers tried to figure out what happens to our brains when the music goes....silent. But why talk about them in the same episode? Today, Christine discusses the surprising findings, how they're related, and the possibilities they bring for both music makers and music listeners in the future.

Rose Tinted Reels
Amadeus - Part 2

Rose Tinted Reels

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2021 55:08


Join Zach and Allyson as they continue their Amadeus viewing and chat with Jess Hendricks, a professional composer, to discuss all things Mozart and movie magic.  ----more---- Links for Jess: Website: https://composerscape.com Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCHx8Wioh6Cz8X-WwOuXFspQ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/composerscape/

Slices of Wenatchee
Wenatchee School Board debates in person meetings; Wenatchee Valley Symphony Orchestra returns to the stage

Slices of Wenatchee

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2021 9:03


Today, the Wenatchee School Board members debated returning to in-person meetings -- more than a month after a large group of unmasked people disrupted the August 24th meeting. Also, Over a year since they last performed in front of an audience, members of the Wenatchee Valley Symphony Orchestra are excited to return to the stage. The 2021-22 season kicks off Saturday with the group's “Diamonds” concert featuring works by Mozart, Haydn and Finzi. This season is noteworthy, as it's the ensemble's 75th anniversary season. Learn more at wenatcheeworld.com Support the show: https://www.wenatcheeworld.com/site/forms/subscription_services/ See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

早安英文-最调皮的英语电台
被称“女版贝多芬”,两度失聪,流浪半生!钢琴家的故事震撼多人

早安英文-最调皮的英语电台

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 9:53


「微信」或者「微博」搜索关注[早安英文],查看更多有趣实用的中英双语节目。笔记:classical music古典音乐Most classical music sends me to sleep. 大多数古典音乐都会让我睡着。He plays classical music, as well as pop and jazz. 他演奏流行音乐和爵士乐,同时也演奏古典音乐。child prodigy 神童She was a child prodigy, giving concerts before she was a teenager. 她小时候是个神童,十三岁以前就在音乐会上登台表演了。Mozart was a child prodigy. 莫扎特是个神童。launch a career 开创一项事业We will help you launch a career. 我们将帮助您开创一项事业。I am ready to launch a career.我准备好开创一番事业了。获取节目完整音频、笔记和片尾的歌曲名,请关注威信公众号「早安英文」,回复「加油」即可。更多有意思的英语干货等着你!

The Daily Good
Episode 380: Mozart music fights epileptic response, a great thought from the Dalai Lama, a new approach to nuclear fusion, the laid-back charms of musician Jack Johnson, and more…

The Daily Good

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 17:44


Good News: A particular piece of music written by Mozart shows promise for treating medication-resistant epilepsy, Link HERE. The Good Word: Another truly great thought from HIs Holiness, the Dalai Lama. Good To Know: A bit of history about fashion logos… Good News: A Canadian startup company is taking a brand new and very unusual […]

Open Source with Christopher Lydon
Thoroughly Modern Mozart

Open Source with Christopher Lydon

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 50:41


Who else could be said to make you smarter, just listening to the sound of his music? Only Mozart, that we know. For 300-and-some years now, he has set the standard for whatever lies beyond ...

Open Source with Christopher Lydon
Thoroughly Modern Mozart

Open Source with Christopher Lydon

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 50:41


Who else could be said to make you smarter, just listening to the sound of his music? Only Mozart, that we know. For 300-and-some years now, he has set the standard for whatever lies beyond ...

Spot Lyte On...
Spot Lyte On...Jeeyoon Kim

Spot Lyte On...

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 79:31


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. 

Weird Studies
Episode 107: On Joy Williams' 'Breaking and Entering,' with Conner Habib

Weird Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2021 86:39


Joy Williams' third novel, Breaking and Entering, is the story of lovers who break into strangers' homes and live their lives for a time before moving on. First published in 1988, it is a book impossible to describe, a work of singular vision and sensibilty that is as infectious in its weird effect as it is unforgettable for the quality of its prose. In this episode, the novelist, spiritual thinker, and acclaimed podcaster Conner Habib joins JF and Phil to explore how the novel's enchantments rest on the uniqueness of Williams' style, which is to say, her bold embrace of ways of seeing that are hers alone. Williams is an artist who refuses to work from within some predetermined philosophical or political idiom. As Habib tells your hosts, she goes her own way, and even the gods must follow. Discover Against Everyone with Conner Habib on Patreon (https://www.patreon.com/ConnerHabib) Support Weird Studies on Patreon (https://www.patreon.com/weirdstudies): Buy the soundtrack (https://pierre-yvesmartel.bandcamp.com/album/weird-studies-music-from-the-podcast-vol-1) Find us on Discord (https://discord.com/invite/Jw22CHfGwp) Get your Weird Studies merchandise (https://www.redbubble.com/people/Weird-Studies/shop?asc=u) (t-shirts, coffee mugs, etc.) Visit the Weird Studies Bookshop (https://bookshop.org/shop/weirdstudies) Photo by Wolfgang Moroder via Wikimedia Commons (https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Florida_Pelican_fliing_on_Bradenton_Beach.jpg) REFERENCES Conner Habib, "Joy Williams: The Best Fiction Writer Alive" (https://connerhabib.com/2015/12/31/on-joy-williams-or-the-best-fiction-writer-alive/) Joy Williams, [Breaking and Entering](https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/834582.BreakingandEntering) Joy Williams, The Quick and the Dead (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9780375727641) The Paris Review, Interview with Joy Williams (https://www.theparisreview.org/interviews/6303/the-art-of-fiction-no-223-joy-williams) Heraclitus, Fragments (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9780142437650) Joy Williams, “Breakfast” in Taking Care (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9780394729121) Bret Easton Ellis, American Psycho (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9780679735779) The Phantom Stranger (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Phantom_Stranger), DC Comics character James Joyce, Ulysses (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9780679722762) Eugene Ionesco, Rhinoceros (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9780573614743) Deleuze and Guatarri, What is Philosophy? (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9780231079891) Quentin Meillassoux (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quentin_Meillassoux), French philosopher David Mamet, On Directing Film (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9780140127225) David Mamet, True and False (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9780679772644) Nicholas Winding Refn (dir.), The Neon Demon (https://www.imdb.com/title/tt1974419/) Joy Williams, “Congress” (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9781400095520) Joy Williams, “Hawk” (https://granta.com/hawk/) Stephen Sexton, If All the World and Love Were Young (https://www.goodreads.com/en/book/show/41081318-if-all-the-world-and-love-were-young) Scott Burnham, Mozart's Grace (https://bookshop.org/a/18799/9780691168067) Special Guest: Conner Habib.

Composers Datebook
Torke's "Overnight Mail"

Composers Datebook

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2021 2:00


Synopsis Yes, Juliet, a rose by any other name may smell as sweet, but a catchy title alone can't help a piece of music that's uninspired or just plain boring. An intriguing title, however can sometimes help put audiences into a more receptive frame of mind – or at least pique their curiosity. From the very beginning of his career in the 1980s, the young American composer Michael Torke had the knack of coming up with quite evocative titles. His early works had titles like “Ecstatic Orange” and “Bright Blue Music.” A piece composed for the 1994 Olympic Games in Atlanta was titled “Javelin,” and this music, an orchestral suite that premiered in Amsterdam on today's date in 1997, was titled “Overnight Mail.” And each of the three movements of his orchestral suite had an ADDITIONAL title, as Torke explains: “The titles of the suite's three movements, Priority, Standard, and Saturday Delivery present the options for expediency when sending things, but musically, they represent different reactions to an abstract compositional problem I set up for myself … For me this was important, because I want to write music that follows all the old rules of voice leading and counterpoint, but sounds fresh.” Music Played in Today's Program Michael Torke (b. 1961) — Overnight Mail (Orkest de Volharding; Jurjen Hempel, cond.) Argo 455 684 On This Day Births 1673 - French flutist and composer Jacques-Martin Hottetere, in Paris; Deaths 1977 - Russian composer Alexander Tcherepnin, age 78, in Paris; Premieres 1918 - Holst: "The Planets," at Queen's Hall, London; 1921 - Sigmund Romberg: operetta "Blossom Time," in New York City; 1949 - Bliss: opera "The Olympians," in London; 1968 - Henze: Piano Concerto No. 2, in Bielefeld, Germany; 1969 - Shostakovich: Symphony No. 14 (to poems of Lorca, Apollinaire, Küchelbecker, and Rilke), in Leningrad, by the Moscow Chamber Orchestra, Rudolf Barshai conducting, with vocal soloists Galina Vishnevskaya and Yevgeny Vladimirov; 1983 - Lutoslawski: Symphony No. 3, in Chicago; 1997 - Michael Torke: "Overnight Mail" for chamber ensemble, in Carre, Amsterdam, by the Orkest de Volharding, Jurjen Hempel conducting; 2000 - Tan Dun: "Crouching Tiger Concerto," at the Barbican Festival in London, by the London Sinfonietta; Others 1739 - Handel completes in London his Concerto Grosso in G, Op. 6, no. 1 (Gregorian date: Oct. 10); 1789 - Mozart completes in Vienna his Quintet in A for clarinet and strings, K. 581, written for clarinetist Anton Stadler, who gave the first public performance of the new work in December of that year. Links and Resources On Torke

Studs
(StudEd) Discovering Our Voices with Choral Director, Dr. Curtis

Studs

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2021 82:18


Dig our explorations of working lives? Please check out my Patreon and show your support. Hit that follow button and please share Studs with your people.Get in touch on Insta, Twitter, Facebook, or at StudsPod [at] gmail [dot] com.Dr. Curtis endorses: Dies Irae and La Cremosa from Mozart's Requiem, Freude, Grosse Freude by Hammerschmidt, and Little Birds by Whitacre.  Our theme song is Nile's Blues by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com). Licensed under Creative Commons by Attribution 4.0 License. Special thanks to Liv Hunt for logo design and Rotem Fisher for audio mastering. Be kind and stay healthy. Thanks for listening to Studs. Love y'all.★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★

Introductions | WFMT
Joanna Choe, 17, flute

Introductions | WFMT

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2021 40:14


On Introductions this Saturday, 17-year-old Joanna Choe, a flute student of Hideko Amano. She performs music by Adolphus Hailstork and Philippe Gaubert; concerto movements by Mozart and Ibert; and the François Borne Carmen Fantasy. Thank you to Delmark Records for allowing WFMT to record in their Riverside Studios in Chicago's Ravenswood neighborhood. Joanna Choe is 17 years old has been ... The post Joanna Choe, 17, flute appeared first on WFMT.

Histórias infantis de pai para filha com Pablo Uchoa

Um desfile de criaturas inusitadas, esquisitas e adoráveis, neste clássico de um dos autores mais encantadores da literatura infantil. De: Shel Silverstein (Trad. Alipio Correia de França Neto) Ed: Companhia das Letrinhas Música: Wolfgang A. Mozart, Sonata para Piano no. 16 'Facile', K. 545. Executado por Fabiomassimo Castelluzzo (www.musopen.org) ____ O Histórias de Pai Para Filha é um podcast que agrada a pais e filhos, com histórias produzidas, escritas ou adaptadas por mim, um pai coruja que quer ensinar à sua filha o gosto pelas histórias e pela língua portuguesa. Os episódios saem a cada duas semanas. Acompanhe o podcast no Youtube, onde eu conto algumas histórias por trás das histórias que você escuta aqui! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/depaiparafilha/message

Franck Ferrand raconte...
Qui était Salieri ?

Franck Ferrand raconte...

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 24:52


En faisant de lui un intriguant sans scrupule et l'empoisonneur de Mozart, la postérité s'est complu à noircir l'image d'Antonio Salieri. Ce viennois d'adoption, en son temps compositeur apprécié et pédagogue recherché, méritait bien une réhabilitation. Mention légales : Vos données de connexion, dont votre adresse IP, sont traités par Radio Classique, responsable de traitement, sur la base de son intérêt légitime, par l'intermédiaire de son sous-traitant Ausha, à des fins de réalisation de statistiques agréées et de lutte contre la fraude. Ces données sont supprimées en temps réel pour la finalité statistique et sous cinq mois à compter de la collecte à des fins de lutte contre la fraude. Pour plus d'informations sur les traitements réalisés par Radio Classique et exercer vos droits, consultez notre Politique de confidentialité.

Rap Rankings
"Black Mozart" Review (from S6 BONUS #2 - Raekwon, Only Built 4 Cuban Linx... Pt. II)

Rap Rankings

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 11:13


During their Patreon-exclusive review of Raekwon's "Black Mozart", Moulz feels that Wu-Tang Clan will take revenge on Rap Rankings for their Season 6 transgressions, and Mel is convinced his unborn child with Meadow Soprano produced the record. Full episode: https://gate.sc/?url=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.patreon.com%2Fposts%2Frap-rankings-s6-56301630&token=b0c9f3-1-1632480999795 (www.patreon.com/posts/rap-rankings-s6-56301630) Support this podcast

The Ricochet Audio Network Superfeed
Music For a While: Strains of Salzburg

The Ricochet Audio Network Superfeed

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2021


In the current issue of the magazine, Jay has a chronicle on the 2021 Salzburg Festival. In this episode, he plays some of the music he discusses: from Bach to Mozart to Gershwin. (There are seven composers in all.) A marvelous array of pieces and performers. Bach, Keyboard Partita No. 1 in B flat, Gigue […]

Music For a While
Strains of Salzburg

Music For a While

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2021


In the current issue of the magazine, Jay has a chronicle on the 2021 Salzburg Festival. In this episode, he plays some of the music he discusses: from Bach to Mozart to Gershwin. (There are seven composers in all.) A marvelous array of pieces and performers. Bach, Keyboard Partita No. 1 in B flat, Gigue Handel, “Lascia la spina, cogli la rosa,” from “Il trionfo del Tempo e del Disinganno” Bach, Keyboard Partita No. 5 in G, Gigue Mozart, Exsultate, jubilate Cimara, “Stornello” Gershwin, Preludes Massenet, “En fermant les yeux,” from “Werther” Beethoven, Missa solemnis

The New Criterion
Music for a While #52: Strains of Salzburg

The New Criterion

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2021 38:34


In the current issue of the magazine, Jay has a chronicle on the 2021 Salzburg Festival. In this episode, he plays some of the music he discusses: from Bach to Mozart to Gershwin. (There are seven composers in all.) A marvelous array of pieces and performers. Bach, Keyboard Partita No. 1 in B flat, Gigue Handel, “Lascia la spina, cogli la rosa,” from “Il trionfo del Tempo e del Disinganno” Bach, Keyboard Partita No. 5 in G, Gigue Mozart, Exsultate, jubilate Cimara, “Stornello” Gershwin, Preludes Massenet, “En fermant les yeux,” from “Werther” Beethoven, Missa solemnis

Was jetzt?
Die alte Leier zieht nicht mehr

Was jetzt?

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2021 11:59


Vor der letzten Bundestagswahl vor vier Jahren war der Aufstieg der AfD ein bestimmendes Thema. In diesem Jahr wird wenig über die Partei gesprochen, die Zustimmung schwindet. Im Nachrichtenpodcast sagt Tilman Steffen, Politikredakteur bei ZEIT ONLINE: Neben dem Reiz des Neuen, der die AfD bei der letzten Wahl noch umwehte, fehlt der AfD vor allem ein überzeugendes Kernthema. Nachdem die Regierungen der USA, Großbritanniens und Australiens in der vergangenen Woche ein neues Sicherheitsbündnis für den Indopazifik beschlossen hatten, kündigte Australien eine Vereinbarung zum Kauf von französischen U-Booten in Milliardenhöhe auf. Frankreich reagiert verschnupft und geht auf Konfrontationskurs zu den alten Verbündeten. Annika Jorres ist freie Korrespondentin in Frankreich und sagt: Das Land ist in seinem Selbstverständnis gekränkt. Und sonst so? Mozart gegen Epilepsie Moderation und Produktion: Jannis Carmesin Mitarbeit: Ivana Sokola, Anne Schwedt Fragen, Kritik, Anregungen? Sie erreichen uns unter wasjetzt@zeit.de. Weitere Links zur Folge: Bundestagswahl im Kreis Görlitz: Wählen, wo die Wölfe wohnen (https://www.zeit.de/politik/deutschland/2021-08/bundestagswahl-goerlitz-corona-ueberalterung-kohleausstieg-afd-gesellschaft-probleme) AfD: Kein Anschluss für diese Partei (https://www.zeit.de/politik/deutschland/2021-09/afd-bundestagswahl-waehlerschaft-opposition-zukunft) U-Boot-Streit: Ohne Rücksicht auf das kleine Europa (https://www.zeit.de/politik/ausland/2021-09/u-boot-krise-frankreich-usa-australien-china-deal-streit-europa) Französische Rüstungsexporte: Knallhart, wenn es um das Geschäft mit den Waffen geht (https://www.zeit.de/politik/ausland/2021-09/frankreich-ruestungsexporte-usa-australien-waffendeals-konflikte) Der Standard: Merkwürdiges Phänomen: Mozart hilft bei Epilepsie (https://www.derstandard.de/story/2000129694985/merkwuerdiges-phaenomen-mozart-hilft-bei-epilepsie)

Steingarts Morning Briefing – Der Podcast
Der Abend der Familienunternehmen

Steingarts Morning Briefing – Der Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2021 37:46


Die Deutschland Expedition auf der Pioneer One gab in Minden (Westf.) dem Mittelstand die Möglichkeit Probleme und eigene Stärken zu diskutieren, sowie mit Blick auf die Bundestagswahl, Forderungen an die Politik zu adressieren. Triell war gestern: Richtiger Klartext wird von Wolfgang Reitzle auf dem FDP Parteitag gesprochen! Der ehemalige VW Boss Carl Hahn erklärt seine Mehrsprachigkeit-Initiative für Kitas. Mittelmeer Allianz: Nach den verheerenden Waldbränden im Süden Europas starten die Mittelmeeranrainer umfangreiche Wiederaufforstungen. Heilende Effekte durch Hörgenuss von Mozart.

Classical Music Discoveries
Episode 189: 17189 Mozart: Così fan tutte, ossia La scuola degli amanti (All Women Do It, or The School for Lovers), K. 588

Classical Music Discoveries

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2021 186:53


Così fan tutte, ossia La scuola degli amanti (All Women Do It, or The School for Lovers), K. 588, is an opera buffa in two acts by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. It was first performed on 26 January 1790 at the Burgtheater in Vienna, Austria. The libretto was written by Lorenzo Da Ponte who also wrote Le nozze di Figaro and Don Giovanni.Purchase the music (without talk) at:http://www.classicalsavings.com/store/p1396/Mozart%3A_Cos%C3%AC_fan_tutte%2C_ossia_La_scuola_degli_amanti_%28All_Women_Do_It%2C_or_The_School_for_Lovers%29%2C_K._588.htmlYour purchase helps to support our show! Classical Music Discoveries is sponsored by La Musica International Chamber Music Festival and Uber. @khedgecock#ClassicalMusicDiscoveries #KeepClassicalMusicAlive#LaMusicaFestival #CMDGrandOperaCompanyofVenice #CMDParisPhilharmonicinOrléans#CMDGermanOperaCompanyofBerlin#CMDGrandOperaCompanyofBarcelonaSpain#ClassicalMusicLivesOn#Uber Please consider supporting our show, thank you!http://www.classicalsavings.com/donate.html staff@classicalmusicdiscoveries.com

Composers Datebook
Brahms and the clarinet

Composers Datebook

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2021 2:00


Synopsis During his later years, the German composer Johannes Brahms was a frequent visitor to the town of Meiningen, where the Grand Duke had a fine orchestra that gave stellar performances of Brahms' music. Early in 1891, Brahms heard one member of that orchestra, the clarinetist Richard Mülhfeld, perform chamber works by Mozart and Weber. Brahms was so impressed that they became fast friends. Listening to Mülhfeld play, Brahms became so enthusiastic about the clarinet's possibilities that he began writing chamber works for his new friend. Brahms was always particularly fond of the female alto voice whose timbre is similar to that of the clarinet, so Brahms promptly nicknamed Mülhfeld “Fraeulein Clarinet” and the “new prima donna.” For Mülhfeld, Brahms wrote a clarinet trio, which was followed by a clarinet quintet, and finally, a pair of clarinet sonatas, both composed in the summer of 1894. These two sonatas were first played by Mülhfeld with Brahms at a private performance in the home of the sister of the Duke of Meiningen on today's date that year. In November, the pair also gave private performances in Frankfurt for Clara Schumann and at Castle Altenstein for the Duke of Meiningen.  The first public performances occurred in Vienna in January of 1895. Music Played in Today's Program Johannes Brahms (1833 – 1897) — Clarinet Sonata, Op. 120, no. 2 (Michael Collins, clarinet; Mikhail Pletnev, piano) Virgin 91076 On This Day Births 1829 - Music publisher Gustav Schirmer, in Königsee, Thuringia; He came to America in 1840 with his parents, and in 1861 founded in New York City the music publishing house that bears his name, G. Schirmer, Inc.; 1911 - Swedish composer Allan Pettersson, in Västra Ryd; Deaths 1949 - Greek composer Nikos Skalkottas, age 45, in Athens; 1972 - French composer and pianist Robert Casadesus, age 73, in Paris; Premieres 1894 - Brahms: two Clarinet Sonatas, Op. 120, at a private performance in the home of the sister of the Duke of Meiningen at Berchtesgaden, by clarinetist Richard Mühlfeld (of the Grand Ducal Orchestra of Meiningen) with the composer at the piano; Brahms and Mühlfeld also gave private performances of both sonatas on November 10-13, 1894, in Frankfurt (for Clara Schumann and others); on November 14, 1894, at Castle Altenstein (for the Duke of Meiningen); and on Jan. 7, 1895, in Vienna (for members of the Tonkünstler Society); The first public performances of the two sonatas took place in Vienna on January 8 (Sonata No. 2) and 11 (Sonata No. 2), 1895, with the same performers, as part of the Rosé Quartet's chamber music series; 1908 - Mahler: Symphony No. 7 ("Song of the Night"), in Prague, with the composer conducting; 1927 - Schoenberg: String Quartet No. 3, in Vienna, by the Kolisch Quartet; 1937 - Hanson: Symphony No. 3 (partial performance), on a CBS Radio Symphony concert conducted by the composer; The first complete performance occurred with the rival network's NBC Symphony, again with the composer conducting, on March 26, 1938; 1970 - Morton Feldman: "The Viola in My Life" No. 1 for viola and orchestra, in London; 1998 - André Previn: opera "A Streetcar Named Desire," with cast including Rene Fleming, by the San Francisco Opera, the composer conducting; 1998 - Michael Torke: "Jasper" for orchestra, by the Madison (Wisc.) Symphony, John DeMain conducting; 1999 - Elmer Bernstein: Guitar Concerto, with Honolulu Symphony conducted by Samuel Wong and soloist Christopher Parkening; 2002 - John Adams: "On the Transmigration of Souls" for vocal soloists, chorus and orchestra, by the New York Philharmonic, Lorin Maazel conducting; 2002 - John Adams: “On the Transmigration of Souls” for vocal soloists, chorus and orchestra, by the New York Philharmonic, Lorin Maazel conducting; Others 1725 - J.S. Bach gives organ recitals in the Sophienkirche, Dresden, on Sept. 19 and 20; 1738 - Oratorio librettist Charles Jennens writes to a young relative describing a visit to Handel the previous day, dismayed by Handel's ideas for their collaboration on the oratorio "Saul": "Mr. Handel's head is more full of maggots than ever . . ." (Gregorian date: Sept. 30). Links and Resources On Johannes Brahms More on Mülhfeld's clarinet

SBS Italian - SBS in Italiano
Massimo Biscardi riporta il Petruzzelli di Bari al vecchio splendore

SBS Italian - SBS in Italiano

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2021 19:42


Il Teatro Petruzzelli di Bari è uno dei più antichi ed importanti d'Italia e pochi giorni fa, sotto la guida del sovrintendente Massimo Biscardi, ha concluso il ciclo di rappresentazioni del Don Giovanni di Mozart dove ha trionfato (ancora una volta) la superstar australiana Jessica Pratt.

Light Talk with The Lumen Brothers
LIGHT TALK Episode 233 - "The Catalina Wine Mixer"

Light Talk with The Lumen Brothers

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 18, 2021 42:59


In this episode of LIGHT TALK, The Lumen Brothers discuss everything from Working on Devised Productions to Chloe.   Join Steve, Driscoll, and David as they pontificate about: What we learned from our first lighting designs; Having something in common with Mozart; With travel budgets being cut, how to get all the experience of going to trade shows if you can't go to trade shows; Working on devised productions; Call me "Jacques Martan'"; Halloween treats; "Koi Delight"; Taking the last boat out of Catalina; The MTV VMA Awards Show; Big bottoms and big kick drums; Smashing guitars on your head; Dave Grohl vs. Richie Blackmore; What is real, what is AR, and what is just a hallucination?; Floor projections; What is "Jewel Lighting"?; and "Hoping for the best".   Nothing is Taboo, Nothing is Sacred, and Very Little Makes Sense.

Sticky Notes: The Classical Music Podcast
Mozart Symphony No. 41, "Jupiter"

Sticky Notes: The Classical Music Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2021 44:59


Mozart's Jupiter Symphony is a piece that can practically define the classical era symphony. Mozart pulls out every trick in the compositional book and practically sums up everything written before him. It is a symphony full of musical cliches, self-references, and in some cases, flat out thefts from other composers. But as always with Mozart, the thrill of his originality shines through at every moment. Today we'll explore just how Mozart created this masterpiece of art and musical architecture. Join us!

Shock Your Potential
Asymmetry & Success - John Vespasian

Shock Your Potential

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2021 32:24


"Whatever you do, or whatever your talent or profession is, you will do much better if you deploy your assets in the right configuration." John Vespacian There are many reasons why history matters, and when history is perceived from a biographical point of view, the stories start to be more relatable and the lessons more applicable at an individual level. Our guest today, John Vespacian, approaches history from this very interesting angle and enables people to see historical patterns that enhance their understanding and insights on how to solve the problems they presently face.   John Vespasian is the author of eleven books about rational living, including "When everything fails, try this" https://amzn.to/3xVdAbM (2009), "Rationality is the way to happiness" https://amzn.to/3spQbOL (2009), "The philosophy of builders" https://amzn.to/3CSBoRq (2010), "The 10 principles of rational living" https://amzn.to/3iOlI9P (2012), "Rational living, rational working" https://amzn.to/3xSJWUS (2013), "Consistency: The key to permanent stress relief" https://amzn.to/3z7TGfr (2014), "On becoming unbreakable" https://amzn.to/3iOKk2i (2015), "Thriving in difficult times" https://amzn.to/3xW55NP (2016), "Sequentiality: The amazing power of finding the right sequence of steps" https://amzn.to/3iSZ1kN (2017), "Undisrupted: How highly-effective people deal with disruptions" https://amzn.to/3k06ldZ (2019), and "Asymmetry: The shortcut to success when success seems impossible" https://amzn.to/3iPwEnM (2020). Vespasian has lived in Germany, Italy, France, Spain, and The Netherlands. His books combine his passion for history, investing, and personal development, reflecting his philosophy of rational living, productiveness, and respect for the individual. The purpose of Vespacian's work is to draw practical lessons from history and believes that if a person wants to make good decisions, they have to look at the big picture and learn from the wisdom accumulated in centuries of human experience. He argues that knowledge is the only valid response to stress, the only formula that can make a person more effective. His books contain the wisdom he has accumulated in decades of research, and he believes that it is all about learning from other people's successes and mistakes and figuring out how to apply those principles to your own life. In every book, Vespacian goes through biographies and historical events with the goal of extracting from them lessons that people can use right now. In this episode, our guest will tell us more about his approach to history and how he uses the lessons to educate people on handling present situations. He will also highlight a few of the biographies in his book and the lessons derived from them.   Listen in! Social media handles https://sites.google.com/view/assymetry/home   https://www.facebook.com/john.vespasian https://twitter.com/JohnVespasian   http://www.amazon.com/-/e/B00IP34FJQ   http://johnvespasian.blogspot.com/ https://sites.google.com/view/asymmetry-detailed-info/home   What I do is combine my history with personal development. [2:58] Each of my books contains the essence of short biographies of people from different professions, centuries, and countries. [3:03] I try to extract the patterns of success and the patterns of failure by analyzing real stories from real people, which I consider to be a very practical approach to history. [3:13] I look at history as a major teacher of thinking patterns of behavior of human nature where if you don't learn from history, you are likely to repeat the same mistakes that people made centuries ago. [3:40] Unfortunately, the history we learn at school is usually presented in a very useless way, which makes people very frustrated with it. [3:55] I am trying to change this pattern in my books by having a perspective of history that is super practical and entertaining because I try to extract from each biography key points that people can use today in their daily lives. [4:07] My latest book titled asymmetry contains the message that to be successful in life and get something done, it is much easier to do it if you take an asymmetric approach giving the example of Mozart, a very famous musician. [4:46] A lesson from the book is that whatever you do or whatever your talent or profession is, you will do much better if you deploy your assets in the right configuration. [7:44] In the book, I analyze in great detail, how Hannibal who was a general, fought against the Roman Empire very successfully for almost 20 years with fewer soldiers in a foreign territory. [7:57] A very important lesson from history is that you should not get discouraged because you have fewer resources, are less experienced, or have fewer contacts than other people. If you deploy what you have in the right configuration, you can multiply your effectiveness. [9:06] Another lesson from the book is from using chess players to compare their actual lives with their way of playing chess. [ 9:55] There is a great component of personal style when you play chess, as it is a game that allows people to deploy their personalities. [10:12] It is very interesting to see from the great masters how they manage to win when they're playing chess, especially when they had everything against them. [10:22] In the book Asymmetry, I recount the story of Alekhine, who was a grandmaster or world champion, in the 1920s and 1930s, before the Second World War. [10:34] The biography is fascinating because one of the things you learn from his personal life and his way of playing is that you will have situations in life where you can't figure out the right strategy because you don't have all the elements or the situation is too complex. Still, you will eventually find an opening and win the battle by taking small initiatives and testing the waters. [10:56] Commercial Break. [12:54] It is very important that in life, you get the right perspective, and for most people, this is going to be 85 years to try to see progress in perspective, because otherwise, it's very easy to go crazy, it's very easy to become desperate if you take a very short-term perspective. [14:15] If you take this perspective, you will see your problems from a different perspective as long as you keep using your time effectively and try to improve the situation little by little; after a few years, you will not even remember. [15:13] One thing that I am very skeptical about in my books is positive thinking in the way that most people understand it. [16:42] People don't realize that positive thinking is very dangerous unless coupled with rational and consistent action because it makes people super anxious. [17:18] It is much better to have a low-key approach to try to come up first with a solid plan and objective you can pursue, and then you will have plenty of time to become enthusiastic. [18:02] The results of the analysis are that most successful careers are asymmetric. This is very important to understand because when you analyze the lives of successful people in history, you see that many of them became successful after failures. [19:24] When you look at the biographies in detail, you will see the enormous amount of failure and distress. It is only by doing asymmetric strategies, trying different things, and focusing on what works that people will emerge successful and happy. [21:32] Another aspect that I often underline in my books is that you have to find sustainable ways to take care of your health before you become sick. [22:29] I spend a lot of time researching Ancient Medicine, especially herbal medicine and ancient Greek medicine. I have to tell you that the principles of maintaining your health have been known since ancient Greek and haven't changed a lot despite new technology. [23:14] When you go to Ancient Greece and see that people lived fairly long and were able to stay healthy with very few resources, there are important lessons to draw. [23:39] One of the good habits I think everybody should acquire because it's very inexpensive and beneficial is to get used to drinking herbal tea such as chamomile, mint, sage. [23:52] Whatever business you do, wherever your profession or career, you have to find a way by looking at your processes, dedication, and time allocation to develop asymmetric advantages. [25:59] You have to spend time identifying the steps that add most of the value to what you're doing and try to focus and optimize on those. [26:26] I have the biography of Velasquez, a very famous artist in the 17th century, and he made a fortune just because he changed his procedure. [27:17] It would be best to spend some time per month, maybe a couple of hours, trying to read some history or something that you find interesting to gain some perspective. [30:25] It is a very good investment which will make you much more logical in your thinking and much more relaxed because you will get the perspective of the centuries [30:58] ….………...……… Thank you to our January sponsor!  KukuaBiz can provide dedicated and affordable talent from Kenya to help you grow and scale your business. Virtual employees are skilled in administrative functions, sales, podcast management, video editing, marketing, social media marketing, website design and management, and more. Learn more: https://www.kukuabiz.com    

Software Engineering Daily
Modern Data Stacks Optimized by Mozart Data with Peter Fishman and Dan Silberman

Software Engineering Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2021 44:23


Modern companies leverage dozens or even hundreds of software solutions to solve specific needs of the business.  Organizations need to collect all these disparate data sources into a data warehouse in order to add value.  The raw data typically needs transformation before it can be analyzed.  In many cases, companies develop homegrown solutions, thus reinventing The post Modern Data Stacks Optimized by Mozart Data with Peter Fishman and Dan Silberman appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.

Data – Software Engineering Daily
Modern Data Stacks Optimized by Mozart Data with Peter Fishman and Dan Silberman

Data – Software Engineering Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2021 50:57


Modern companies leverage dozens or even hundreds of software solutions to solve specific needs of the business.  Organizations need to collect all these disparate data sources into a data warehouse in order to add value.  The raw data typically needs transformation before it can be analyzed.  In many cases, companies develop homegrown solutions, thus reinventing The post Modern Data Stacks Optimized by Mozart Data with Peter Fishman and Dan Silberman appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.

Fairy Tales with Granny MacDuff Podcast

Granny MacDuff sits by the fire and reads the enchanting tale, The Twelve Brothers. Find out what magical adventures this crew can get up to: a King, a Queen, their twelve Sons, a Witch, a Daughter, and bunch of rowdy crows! The music in the episode is from Mozart's Piano Sonata No.10 in C major For more Granny, follow her updates at the links below! https://www.instagram.com/fairytalepodcast/ http://storicmedia.com/fairy-tales-with-granny-macduff See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Ricochet Audio Network Superfeed
Music For a While: From Mozart to Borge

The Ricochet Audio Network Superfeed

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2021


The opening piece, Jay says is one of the most joyous, most exuberant pieces ever written. It is a movement of a symphony, actually—the finale. Jay closes this program with Victor Borge, the musician-comedian, or comedian-musician—but in a serious vein. There is much to soak in, in this relatively brief program. Maybe the kind to […]

Music For a While
From Mozart to Borge

Music For a While

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2021


The opening piece, Jay says is one of the most joyous, most exuberant pieces ever written. It is a movement of a symphony, actually—the finale. Jay closes this program with Victor Borge, the musician-comedian, or comedian-musician—but in a serious vein. There is much to soak in, in this relatively brief program. Maybe the kind to listen to twice. Mozart, Symphony No. 34 in C, K. 338, finale Rorem, “Ferry Me Across the Water” Bach-Loussier, Toccata and Fugue in D minor, BWV 565 Henriques, Lullaby

MORANmente incorrectos.
Catalina, Emiliano y Mozart

MORANmente incorrectos.

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2021 20:10


Catalina y Emiliano cantan en el parque.Mozart era coprofílico.En el mundo hay absurdas leyes sexuales.Nada tiene que ver con nada. Solo para adultos.Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/moranmenteincorrectos)

The New Criterion
Music for a While #51: From Mozart to Borge

The New Criterion

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2021 29:08


The opening piece, Jay says is one of the most joyous, most exuberant pieces ever written. It is a movement of a symphony, actually—the finale. Jay closes this program with Victor Borge, the musician-comedian, or comedian-musician—but in a serious vein. There is much to soak in, in this relatively brief program. Maybe the kind to listen to twice. Mozart, Symphony No. 34 in C, K. 338, finale Rorem, “Ferry Me Across the Water” Bach-Loussier, Toccata and Fugue in D minor, BWV 565 Henriques, Lullaby

Le Précepteur
FAQ #6 / Le succès, mon adolescence, mes mensonges, et plein d'autres choses...

Le Précepteur

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2021 53:58


FAQ n°6 à l'occasion des 400 000 abonnés sur la chaîne YouTube. 03:31 - Pourquoi « Le Précepteur » ? 05:45 - Quel est ton quotidien de vidéaste en philosophie ? 07:24 - Arrives-tu à garder les pieds sur terre avec le succès que tu rencontres ? 08:12 - Quel livre recommanderais-tu pour découvrir la philosophie ? 08:41 - Comptez-vous faire de nouveaux entretiens avec des philosophes contemporains ? 09:11 - Pourquoi faites-vous de la vulgarisation de philosophie ? 09:16 - Y a-t-il des podcasts que tu aimerais faire mais que tu repousses à chaque fois ? 10:24 - La philosophie est-elle plutôt scientifique ou littéraire ? 12:31 - Combien de fois faut-il lire un texte afin de l'avoir vraiment lu ? 15:51 - Se consacrer à la philosophie quand on est jeune, est-ce une mauvaise idée ? 18:01 - Comment étais-tu au lycée ? 19:19 - Quel est l'événement ou l'idée qui t'a amené vers la philosophie ? 23:05 - D'où vient cet amour pour la philosophie ? 23:10 - Doit-on toujours remettre en cause nos idées philosophiques ? 24:27 - Pourquoi se dépasser quand on peut se contenter de ce que l'on a ? 24:54 - Selon vous, notre monde actuel possède-t-il des Kant, Heidegger, Mozart, Balzac… ? 26:56 - Conseilles-tu des exercices pour s'entraîner à articuler sa pensée ? 27:58 - Comment trouves-tu le temps de travailler ton corps et ton esprit ? 29:09 - Que pensez-vous des sports de combat comme la boxe ? 30:36 - Combien de glaçons dans ton pastis ? 30:39 - Est-il nécessaire de faire le deuil de l'obligation pour être libre ? 34:05 - Plutôt Camus ou Sartre ? 34:09 - Comment fais-tu pour qu'aucun événement externe n'affecte ton bien-être ? 36:15 - Y a-t-il des philosophes avec lesquels vous n'êtes pas du tout d'accord ? 37:57 - J'ai remarqué que tu parlais beaucoup de physique et de science. Ça t'intéresse aussi ? 38:44 - Votre profession est-elle un moyen comme un autre de vivre de la philosophie ou bien une véritable passion ? 39:36 - Selon toi, quels seront les nouveaux thèmes de philosophie à l'avenir ? 41:49 - Quelles sont les limites de la philosophie ? 42:48 - Pensez-vous que vos vidéos suffisent à comprendre les pensées des philosophes dont vous traitez ? 43:14 - Tu n'as pas l'impression de trop vulgariser l'ensemble des sujets que tu abordes ? 45:14 - Quel est le livre que tu aurais voulu écrire ? 45:23 - Es-tu vraiment mon père ? 45:33 - Quels sont ta pâtisserie et ton plat préférés ? 45:44 - Est-ce que tu parles d'autres langues ? 45:55 - Quelle valeur places-tu au-dessus des autres ? 46:00 - Quel est le philosophe dont tu as éprouvé le plus de difficultés à comprendre les thèses ? 47:42 - Nous as-tu déjà menti dans les anciennes FAQ ? 49:23 - As-tu des questions à poser à ta communauté ? Vous pouvez nous soutenir : ★En devenant contributeur sur Patreon : https://www.patreon.com/leprecepteurpodcast Vous pourrez ainsi accéder à du contenu inédit ! ★Ou en faisant un don ponctuel sur PayPal : http://paypal.me/leprecepteurpodcast Pensez à laisser une note et un avis sur la plateforme de podcast où vous m'écoutez. Cela prend quelques secondes, et c'est un geste très utile pour le référencement du podcast ! Et bien sûr, continuez à partager les émissions que vous préférez sur vos réseaux sociaux. Le Précepteur Podcast a été créé pour vous et continuera d'exister grâce à vous. (Pour toute demande, vous pouvez contacter l'équipe du Précepteur Podcast ici : leprecepteurpodcast@gmail.com)

Music History Monday
Music History Monday: Mozart in Prague

Music History Monday

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2021 24:19


Music From 100 Years Ago
Classical Music Month 2021

Music From 100 Years Ago

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2021 38:22


Historical recordings of music by Mozart, Schumann, Debussy, Respighi, Chopin & Bach. Performers include : Eileen Joyce, Eugene Ormandy, Joseph Szigeti and Hans Hotter.

Broadway Brains by Lucy
Talking with Janine Divita

Broadway Brains by Lucy

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2021 27:24


Janine DiVita is a Broadway and screen actress and singer, concert artist, advocate, entrepreneur, producer, director, teacher, and writer who finds inspiration in storytelling, creativity, ambition, and fun. She is equally versed in comedy and drama and with a range that covers Lady Gaga to Mozart, many have called her a vocal chameleon. Beyond her talents as a performer, Janine produces and creates successful projects with heart, determination, and strategy. Click HERE to subscribe to my weekly newsletter. I will send you an email every Friday when the episode launches with the show notes, links from the show, and more. Let's connect! Instagram: @broadwaybrainspod Website: broadwaybrains.com