Composer of the Classical period
Eran los 90, los Blur eran esos chicos lindos que rivalizaban con Oasis y hacían bailar al mundo con una canción que tiene un bajo disco monumental y una letra himno del amor superficial en vacaciones. ECDQEMSD podcast episodio 5445 Chicas y Chicos Conducen: El Pirata y El Sr. Lagartija https://canaltrans.com Historias Desintegradas: La bicicleta - Aprender a andar - Hermanos y maestros - Comenzar, equilibrarse y frenar - Mi cuate desde Ensenada - Del Edomex a Baja California - Ni pozole ni mole ni Neza - Los muchos Méxicos - Donde los reyes no la arman - Música generacional - Melomanos y series de TV - Una señora de familia - El día de Mozart. https://www.canaltrans.com/ecdqemsd_podcast_2023/5445_chicas_y_chicos.html En Caso De Que El Mundo Se Desintegre Podcast no tiene publicidad, sponsors ni organizaciones que aporten para mantenerlo al aire. Solo el sistema cooperativo de los que aportan a través de las suscripciones hacen posible que todo esto siga siendo una realidad. Gracias Dragones Dorados: https://www.canaltrans.com/radio/suscripciones.html
This week we look at the extent of failed promises. Jacinda Ardern; the decline of Japan; Is China spying on you?; Wagner v's Mozart; Al Gore's meltdown; Beyonce falls out with LGBT; does Biblical teaching lead to Trans suicides?; Dave Crosby - teach your children well; Malta and where Conversion Therapy laws are going; Scooby Doo goes Woke; Rejecting Biblical teaching on sex doesn't lead to happiness; Alice Springs and Alcohol; George Thorogood; Andy Murray and Darvel; Sister Lucille Randon and the promise of eternal life; Immortal, Invisible.
Synopsis In 1933, Aaron Copland introduced Roy Harris to Serge Koussevitzky, the famous conductor of the Boston Symphony in those days. Now, Koussevitzky was one of the great patrons of American music and was always looking for new American music and new American composers. Roy Harris had been described to him as an "American Mussorgsky," which probably intrigued the Russian-born conductor. When Koussevitzky learned that Harris had been born in a log cabin in Lincoln County, Oklahoma, on Abraham Lincoln's birthday, no less – well, perhaps he hoped the 41-year old Harris might produce music equally all-American in origin. "Write me a big symphony from the West," asked Koussevitzky, and Harris responded with a three-movement orchestral work titled: "Symphony, 1933," which had its premiere performance on today's date in 1934 with the Boston Symphony under Koussevitzky's direction. Koussevitzky loved it. "I think that nobody has captured in music the essence of American life -- its vitality, its greatness, its strength -- so well as Roy Harris," enthused the famous conductor, who recorded the piece at Carnegie Hall in New York just one week after its premiere. And it was Koussevitzky's Boston Symphony that would subsequently premiere Harris's Second, Third, Fifth and Sixth Symphonies as well. Music Played in Today's Program Roy Harris (1898 – 1979) Symphony 1933 (No. 1) Louisville Orchestra; Jorge Mester, conductor Albany 012 On This Day Births 1924 - American composer Warren Benson, in Detroit, Michigan; Deaths 1795 - German composer Johann Christioph Friedrich Bach, age 62, in Bückeburg 1993 - American composer and teacher Kenneth Gaburo, age 66, in Iowa City; Premieres 1732 - Handel: opera "Ezio" (Julian date: Jan.15); 1790 - Mozart: opera, "Così fan tutte," in Vienna at the Burgtheater; 1873 - Tchaikovsky: Symphony No. 2, in Moscow (Gregorian date: Feb. 7); 1882 - Borodin: String Quartet No. 2 in D, in St. Petersburg (Gregorian date: Feb. 7); 1905 - Schoenberg: symphonic poem "Pelleas und Melisande," in Vienna, with the composer conducting; 1908 - Rachmaninoff: Symphony No. 2 in St. Petersburg (Gregorian date: Feb. 8); 1911 - Richard Strauss: opera, “Der Rosenkavalier,” in Dresden at the Hofoper, conducted by Ernst von Schuch, with vocal soloists Margarethe Siems (Marschallin), Eva von der Osten (Octavian), Minnie Nast (Sophie), Karl Perron (Baron Ochs), and Karl Scheidemantel (Faninal); 1920 - Prokofiev: "Overture on Hebrew Themes," in New York by the Zimro Ensemble, with the composer at the piano; 1922 - Vaughan Williams: Symphony No. 3 "Pastoral," by the Royal Philharmonic, London, Sir Adrian Boult conducting; 1934 - Roy Harris: Symphony No. 1, by the Boston Symphony, Serge Koussevitzky conducting; 1952 - Ernst von Dohnányi: Violin Concerto No. 2, in San Antonio, Texas; 1957 - Bernstein: "Candide" Overture (concert version), by New York Philharmonic conducted by the composer; The musical "Candide" had opened at the Martin Beck Theater in New York City on December 1, 1956; 1957 - Poulenc: opera, "Les dialogues des carmélites" (The Dialogues of the Carmelites) in Milan at the Teatro alla Scala, Nino Sanzogno conducting; 1962 - Diamond: Symphony No. 7, by the Philadelphia Orchestra, Eugene Ormandy conducting; 1966 - Dominick Argento: Variations for Orchestra and Soprano (The Masque of Night"), at the St. Paul Campus Student Center of the University of Minnesota, by the Minneapolis Civic Orchestra, Thomas Nee conducting, with soprano Carolyn Bailey; A second performance took place on Jan. 27th at Coffmann Memorial Union on the Minneapolis campus of the University of Minnesota; 1967 - Frank Martin: Cello Concerto, in Basel, Switzerland; 1994 - Elisabetta Brusa: “La Triade” for large orchestra, by the Tirana (Albania) Radio and Television Orchestra, Gilberto Serembe conducting; 1994 - Christopher Rouse: Cello Concerto, by the Los Angeles Philharmonic conducted by David Zinman, with Yo-Yo Ma the soloist; 1995 - Joan Tower: "Duets for Orchestra," by the Los Angeles Chamber Orchestra, Christoph Perick conducting. Links and Resources On Roy Harris
Sue Carpenter ran a pirate radio station called KBLT from her Silver Lake apartment in the late 90s. Now it's been reimagined as an interactive experience. The Pacific Opera Project aims to make the arts more affordable and entertaining. Their next show is “Superflute,” a retelling of Mozart's “The Magic Flute” with Nintendo characters. LA vocalist Amanda Achen never thought she would be singing songs written for the “Final Fantasy” video game franchise. But she's embraced the journey it's taken her on.
Synopsis On today's date in 1909, Richard Strauss's opera Elektra had its premiere in Dresden. The libretto, a free adaptation of the grim, ancient Greek tragedy by Sophocles, was by the Austrian poet and playwright Hugo von Hofmannsthal. In ancient Greek tragedies, violence occurred off-stage, and for his libretto, Hofmannsthal honored that tradition. But the music of Strauss evoking the tragedy's violence unleashed a huge orchestra with a ferocity that stunned early listeners. After its American premiere, one New York critic wrote of “a total delineation of shrieks and groans, of tortures physical in the clear definition and audible in their gross realism . . .Snarling of stopped trumpets, barking of trombones, moaning of bassoons and squealing of violins.” Even Strauss himself later admitted Elektra (quote) “penetrated to the uttermost limits of … the receptivity of human ears,” and what he called his “green horror” opera might cause him to be type-cast as a purveyor of creepy-crawly music. And so, Strauss prudently suggested to Hofmansthal “Next time, we'll write a MOZART opera.” Almost two years later to the day, on January 26, 1911, their “Mozart” opera, Der Rosenkavalier, or the The Rose Bearer premiered. It's set in 18th century Vienna, and for this opera Strauss included anachronistic, but eminently hummable waltz tunes. Music Played in Today's Program Richard Strauss (1864 –1949) Elektra Alessandra Marc, sop.;Vienna Philharmonic; Giuseppe Sinopoli, conductor. DG 453 429 Richard Strauss Der Rosenkavalier Waltz Suite Philadelphia Orchestra; Eugene Ormandy, conductor. Sony 60989 On This Day Births 1851 - Flemish composer Jan Blockx, in Antwerp; 1886 - German composer and conductor Wilhelm Furtwängler, in Berlin; 1911 - American composer and pianist Julia Smith, in Denton, Texas; 1913 - Polish composer Witold Lutoslawski, in Warsaw; 1921 - American composer and conductor Alfred Reed, in New York City; Premieres 1817 - Rossini: opera, "La Cenerentola" (Cinderella), in Rome at the Teatro Valle; 1902 - Franz Schmidt: Symphony No. 1, in Vienna; 1909 - R. Strauss: opera "Elektra," in Dresden at the Hofoper, conducted by Ernst von Schuch, with soprano Annie Krull in the title role; 1946 - R. Strauss: "Metamorphosen," in Zürich; 1957 - Walton: Cello Concerto, by the Boston Symphony conducted by Charles Munch, with Gregor Piatigorsky the soloist; 1963 - Karl Amadeus Hartmann: Symphony No. 8, by the West German Radio Symphony, Rafael Kubelik conducting; 1987 - Paul Schoenfield: "Café Music" for piano trio at a St. Paul Chamber Orchestra concert. Links and Resources On Richard Strauss More on Richard Strauss
Episode #224 begins with Matt and Erika going to a grown up Mozart concert and Louie still kicking it in the midwest, then they get into the strange news. This week they talk about trying to get Santa's DNA and spending 24 days adrift in the Caribbean Odd News StoriesKHOU.com – Girl asks police to […] The post Episode #244 Santa DNA and 24 Days Adrift first appeared on Odd and Offbeat Podcast.
Na sociedade em que vivemos muita gente acha que as pessoas precisam se enquadrar num mesmo padrão, como se todos os seres humanos do planeta Terra precisassem caber numa mesma forma. Sabemos que isso não é verdade e que essa visão não empática gera um grande problema: a necessidade de fazer com que essas pessoas consideradas “diferentes” se adaptem ao mundo padrão a todo e qualquer custo. Por isso é tão importante que cada vez mais falemos sobre a diversidade do mundo em todos os aspectos. No programa de hoje nossas convidadas psicólogas Ana Arantes e Tatiana Perecin dão uma aula sobre o que é autismo e nos mostram a importância da neurodiversidade em todos os ambientes da nossa vida e como precisamos criar um mundo onde CABE TODO MUNDO! Bora abraçar as diferenças e apertar o play! ARTE DA VITRINE: Gabi Vasconcelos Versão Wallpaper da Vitrine REDES SOCIAIS Ana Arantes - @anaarantes_bcba Tatiana Perecin - @tatiana.perecin Andreia Pazos - @deiaduboc Agatha Ottoni - @agathaottoni CITADOS NO PROGRAMA Autism is my superpower Mozart and the whale Atypical (Netflix) Amor no espectro (Netflix) Uma advogada extraordinária (Netflix) Tim Chan E-MAILS Mande suas histórias, críticas, elogios e sugestões para: email@example.com EDIÇÃO COMPLETA POR RADIOFOBIA PODCAST E MULTIMÍDIA http://radiofobia.com.br
Salzburg is a picturesque city in the country of Austria that is known for its ties to one of the most famous musicians in history, and the movie “The Sound of Music”. Christine from the Christine's Travel Gems blog stops by the podcast to chat about things to see in Salzburg and also discusses how visitors can save money by using the Salzburg Card. Show Notes ⬇️Published on 1/20/23Timecodes0:00 - Intro2:06 - An Overview of Salzburg3:34 - Experiencing Mozart's Legacy in Salzburg6:35 - "The Sound of Music" Movie Sites to Explore in Salzburg11:07 - Salzburg is Home to the Largest Fully Preserved Fortress in Central Europe13:51 - Information on the Salzburg Card17:40 - Day Trip Options Near Salzburg27:39 - Stay Connected with Christine's Travel Gems and Destinations Beyond ExpectationsRead Christine's Salzburg ArticlesFantastic Things to do on Your Vacation to SalzburgHow to Use the Salzburg Card to Save MoneyFollow Christine's Travel GemsFacebookInstagramPinterestListen to Christine's Other DBE EpisodeDiscover Magic and History in Porto, PortugalExplore Group Experience to Learn how to Build your Travel TribeSupport the show
"I have been Michael's number two guy for about five years, and we make a great team. Why, we're like one of those classic, famous teams. He's like Mozart and I'm like Mozart's friend. No, I'm like Butch Cassidy, and Michael is like Mozart. You try and hurt Mozart, you're gonna get a bullet in your head, courtesy of Butch Cassidy." This week we draft character pairings on The Office! We talk about friendships, romances, Gabe, and whatever you call the relationship between Dwight and Nate. And each character can only be drafted a few times, so each pick has to count. And as we go we take time to talk about why those pairings are so iconic, hilarious, or just a favorite from the show. And then for the Conference Room we answer trivia submitted by our friends in the MSPC Facebook fan group! Support our show and become a member of Scott's Tots on Patreon! For only $5/month, Tots get ad-free episodes plus exclusive access to our monthly Mailbag episodes where we casually pick through every single message/question/comment we receive. We also have Season 2 of our Ted Lasso podcast Biscuits with the Boss available to our Patrons. On top of that, a portion of all show proceeds are donated every month to organizations that help fund education opportunities for minority students. Help us serve the mission that Michael Scott could not. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Have you ever wondered why classical music always seems to be performed too fast in the concert halls? Wonder no more. Wim Winters, an organist and pianist from Belgium, challenges modern performance practice of Beethoven, Chopin and others from the Classical period via his controversial YouTube channel Authentic Sound. Winters' point is simple: the metronome indications of works by the likes of Beethoven have been misread for more than a century, a claim made evident by historical proof that the current tempi is up to twice as fast as the original (!) Pianists today need physiotherapy in their attempts to follow painstaking speeds and even the fastest fall short. Among Winters' numerous reconstructions are Beethoven's Fifth Symphony and Moonlight Sonata, at first appearing shockingly slow. But on closer inspection, could it be that only a return to the original tempi will release the true emotional potential of the Western musical canon?
Synopsis In the fall of 1784, Mozart and his wife moved into an elegant apartment near St. Stephen's Cathedral in Vienna. The house belonged to the Camesina brothers, whose father made ornamental rococo plasterwork, and the ceiling of one of the larger apartments in the house was decorated in a lavish style as a kind of show room for prospective clients. In that apartment on today's date in 1785, Haydn heard a few of the new string quartets Mozart had recently completed and would eventually dedicate to the older composer. It's likely that Mozart himself performed the viola part on that occasion. A month later, when Mozart's father paid a visit to Vienna, the rest of the new quartets were performed, again with Haydn present. That was the occasion that Haydn turned to Mozart's father and said: "Before God and as an honest man, I tell you that your son is the greatest composer known to me either in person or by name." It was probably the most deeply appreciated compliment Mozart ever received, but one the following evening wasn't too shabby either. After a performance of one of his Piano Concertos, his majesty the Austrian emperor waved to Wolfgang as he left the stage and called out: "Bravo, Mozart!" Music Played in Today's Program Wolfgang Mozart (1756 –1791) String Quartet No. 14, K. 387 Juilliard Quartet CBS/Sony 45826 Wolfgang Mozart Piano Concerto No. 18, K 456 Richard Goode, piano; Orpheus Chamber Orchestra Nonesuch 79439
durée : 00:53:57 - En marge - par : Giulia Foïs - Magloire, ex-gloire télévisuelle, adepte du grand écart : un pied dans la négritude, l'autre dans "Fort Boyard". Le Togo aux racines et Mozart dans la tête, Magloire sait ce que métisse veut dire. Il incarne une série documentaire, « Rassemblance », diffusée chaque semaine sur TV5 Monde.
Synopsis Today's date in 1904 marks the birthday of Richard Addinsell, a versatile British musician who became one of the most famous film score composers of his generation. Addinsell was born in London, studied music at the Royal College of Music, and pursued additional studies in Berlin and Vienna before heading off to America in 1933 for some practical education at Hollywood film studios. He put both his theoretical and practical learning to good use when he returned to England, where he began composing for a series of successful British movies, like the Oscar-winning 1939 film “Goodbye, Mr. Chips.” Addinsell also became a popular songwriter and accompanist for British comediennes and cabaret singers of the day. But Addinsell is best known as the composer of the Warsaw Concerto, a piano concerto consciously modeled on the big Romantic scores of Rachmaninoff. This music originally appeared in the 1941 British adventure film “Dangerous Moonlight,” retitled “Suicide Squadron” when it was released in the States in 1942. After that mega-hit, Addinsell's fluent and versatile writing continued to grace a goodly number of Post-War British films and TV dramatizations, ranging from historical epics to psychological thrillers, gritty “slice-of-life” dramas, and whimsical, light-hearted comedies. Addinsell died in London at the age of 73 in 1977. Music Played in Today's Program Richard Addinsell (1904 –1977) Goodbye Mr. Chips BBC Concert Orchestra; Kenneth Alwyn, conductor. Marco Polo 8.223732 Richard Addinsell (1904 –1977) Warsaw Concerto Cristina Ortiz, piano; Royal Philharmonic; Moseh Atzmon, conductor. London 414 348 On This Day Births 1690 - German composer Gottfried Heinrich Stölzel, in Grünstadtl; 1866 - Russian composer Vassili Sergeievitch Kalinnikov, in Voin (Julian date: Jan 1.); 1904 - British composer Richard Addinsell, in London; Deaths 1864 - American composer Stephen Foster, age 37, in Bellevue Hospital, New York; 1980 - Russian-born American conductor and arranger André Kostelanetz, age 78, in Port-au-Prince, Haiti; Premieres 1726 - Bach: Sacred Cantata No. 32 ("Liebster Jesu, mein Verlangen") performed on the 1st Sunday after Epiphany as part of Bach's third annual Sacred Cantata cycle in Leipzig (1725/27); 1775 - Mozart: opera "La finta giardiniera" (The Feigned Gardener), in Munich at the Opernhaus St. Salvator; 1873 - Rimsky-Korsakov: opera "The Maid of Pskov" (first version) in St. Petersburg, Napravnik conducting; This was Rimsky-Korsakov's first opera (Julian date: Jan.1); 1904 - Bartók: tone-poem “Kossuth,” in Budapest; Bartók's parody of the German national hymn in this work caused an uproar at the work's premiere; 1944 - Stravinsky: "Circus Polka" (concert version) and "Four Norwegian Moods," in Cambridge at the Garden Theatre, with the Boston Symphony conducted by the composer; 1945 - Prokofiev: Symphony No. 5, by the Moscow State Philharmonic, with the composer conducting; 2000 - Danielpour: "Voices of Remembrance" for string quartet and orchestra, in Washington, D.C. with the Guarneri String Quartet and the National Symphony, Leonard Slatkin conducting. Others 1910 - Lee De Forest relays experimental Met Opera performances via a radio transmitter (see also Jan. 12). Links and Resources On Richard Addinsell Richard Addinsell filmography
durée : 01:28:07 - Joyeux anniversaire au ténor Juan Diego Flórez ! (2/2) - par : François-Xavier Szymczak - Si le ténor péruvien Juan Diego Flórez s'est imposé comme un des grands belcantistes de notre temps, interprétant Rossini, Donizetti ou Bellini, il fait également merveille dans Mozart, Gounod, Verdi ou les mélodies populaires d'Amérique latine.
This week, we're joined by Camryn Garrett, the acclaimed author of Full Disclosure, Off the Record, and Friday I'm In Love, which just dropped on January 10 — so, like, take your headphones out of your ears, run to your nearest bookstore, and buy it now. In 2019, Camryn was named one of Teen Vogue's 21 Under 21 and one of Glamour's College Women of the Year, and she recently graduated from NYU's Tisch School of the Arts. Together, Camryn and I tackle the scene in which Dad March comes home, at last, from war. (No, he does not actually say, "My little women!" Sorry, Bob Odenkirk fans.) He says his "son Jo" has become a fine young lady - and boy, do Camryn and I have thinky thoughts about that. We also ask why the subject of slavery is so curiously absent in this most Civil War-y of Civil War novels, and Camryn gives me a full recap of Taylor Swift's commencement speech, which she got to see firsthand, as a 2022 Tisch grad. Our cover art is by Mattie Lubchansky. It interpolates the cover art for Bethany C. Morrow's book "So Many Beginnings: A Little Women Remix," with permission from Macmillan Children's Publishing Group. It also interpolates the cover art for Hena Khan's book “More to the Story,” with permission from Simon & Schuster. Our theme music is Mozart's Piano Sonata No. 16 in C Major. This episode was edited by Antoinette Smith and transcribed by Lou Balikos. A transcript of this episode is available here.
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.
Jess Gillam is joined by violinist Ellie Consta to share some of the music they love the most. Ellie is the founder of Her Ensemble which champions the work of female composers and strives to present classical music in new diverse ways, and her music choices reflect that - from Florence Price's dreamy Clouds to Little Simz Mercury-winning homage to women everywhere, Woman. Jess brings along the majesty of Mozart's Requiem, some lunar insanity on the theremin and a cracker of a song by Bettye Swann. Playlist: FLORENCE PRICE: Clouds [Lara Downes (piano)] HARRY REVEL: Lunar Rhapsody (from Music Out of the Moon) [Dr. Samuel J. Hoffman (theremin), Vocal Group and Orchestra/Les Baxter (bandleader)] TIGRAN HAMASYAN: The Dream Voyager MOZART: Requiem in D minor – Sequentia…Lachrimosa [Swedish Radio Choir, Berlin Phil/Claudio Abbado] LILI BOULANGER: Nocturne [Janine Jansen (violin), Itamar Golan (piano)] BETTYE SWANN: Tell it Like it Is GEORGE ANTHEIL: Over the Plains [BBC Philharmonic/John Storgards] LITTLE SIMZ: Woman
durée : 01:28:33 - Joyeux anniversaire au ténor Juan Diego Flórez ! (1/2) - par : François-Xavier Szymczak - Si le ténor péruvien Juan Diego Flórez s'est imposé comme un des grands belcantistes de notre temps, interprétant Rossini, Donizetti ou Bellini, il fait également merveille dans Mozart, Gounod, Verdi ou les mélodies populaires d'Amérique latine.
This week on Beethoven Walks into a Bar, Gonzalo and Stephanie chat with guest conductor Francesco Lecce-Chong about his upcoming visit to Kansas City. Francesco leads the Kansas City Symphony in a program of Mason Bates, Mozart and Respighi January 13-15 in Helzberg Hall at the Kauffman Center for the Performing Arts. In this episode, we talk about the importance of introducing performers and audiences to new music and Francesco dares to ask Beethoven, "Why the H*@! are there so many fermatas in the first two movements of the fifth symphony?!" Plus, we recommend listening to tunes from bossa nova to The Who. All this and more, this week on Beethoven walks into a Bar.Episode 701 Playlist
John Hodges joins Brandon again for a new feature on music literacy. In this installment, he walks us through part of Mozart's "The Marriage of Figaro". He takes into Mozart'sunique contributions to Opera.Glyndebourne 1973 performance:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IugFH6PxeMQ1994 Performance with English subtitleshttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Yy-DTtJ5q-AShawshank Redemption Scene:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Bjqmg_7J53sCenter for Western Studies: https://www.centerws.com/ Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
En éste episodio hablaremos de la ciencia detrás de la música para nuestro cerebro, ¿Alguna vez te has preguntado porqué te gusta cierto tipo de música? ¿Cual es el efecto Mozart? ¿Como funciona el ruido rosa? ¿Qué son los sonidos binaurales? Todo eso y más hablaremos hoy! Gracias por escuchar, puedes seguirme en redes como @rodblau. Visita www.salud-mental.org si necesitas ayuda psicológica.
The brilliance of Mozart is undeniable. Is the game themed around the effort of Constance Mozart, Wolfgang's wife, to have his stories told and his last work completed and performed also brilliant? It is grand and beautiful like many of Mozart's opuses and can be complex at times like most of Mozart's works. But is it brilliant........? Well guess what you are gonna have to listen to find out what we think. Did you really think I would spoil it for you? ;) Thank you for listening as always! firstname.lastname@example.org @welcometwogames Facebook, Instagram and Twitter welcometwogames.com
“Unconsciously, or sometimes just without really focusing on it, we're always responding to the musicality of the patient's voice. I think that careful listening and study of opera really hones our ability to do that. We pay more attention to it and we can potentially make not just unconscious use of it but also conscious use of it. As we listen to how the music itself is conveying the story that the patient is telling, it's not necessarily the same story as the words are telling. What is often interesting is that the musicality of the voice, whether in opera or in the consulting room, often is at variance with the spoken text and that opens up interesting opportunities for generating meaning.” – S.G. “The tendency is first to think that the text that is being sung is all important and that the melody and the orchestration behind it are supporting the purpose of the aria. That is generally true in popular Italian operas where the music for the orchestra and the melody seems to support the overall message. Because of Wagner's influence in wanting to have an orchestration that actually comments on the action on stage as a second opinion, you get into more complex music where often the orchestra is playing something that reminds the listener of a previous theme, a motif, that complexifies the actual aria being sung.” – L.R. Episode Description: Our conversation revolves around the idea that appreciating opera can “correct the historical tilt towards the verbal text” that often simplifies analytic listening. Steve and Lee use opera to understand universal unconscious themes that are often represented in opera. They suggest as well that it can alert the analytic listener to multiple levels of meanings that can be represented in the orchestration and melodies in addition to the manifest libretto. The ‘case example' is The Magic Flute where the trajectory of male development is demonstrated through the evolution of maternal and paternal imagoes over the course of the storyline. They use musical excerpts to demonstrate different character's affect states that enable the listener to experience their increasing complexity. We close with Steve and Lee sharing some of their own life journeys that have brought them to a place of finding great pleasure in this art form. Our Guests: Steven Goldberg, M.D. is a Training and Supervising Analyst at the San Francisco Center for Psychoanalysis and a Personal and Supervising Analyst at the Psychoanalytic Institute of Northern California. He is currently an Associate Editor of The Psychoanalytic Quarterly and has for many years co-chaired Opera on the Couch, a collaboration between the San Francisco Center for Psychoanalysis and the San Francisco Opera. He has published on a variety of theoretical and technical issues in psychoanalysis as well as on psychoanalytic approaches to opera. Lee Rather, Ph.D. is on the faculties of the San Francisco Center for Psychoanalysis and the Psychoanalytic Institute of Northern California, where he is also a personal and supervising analyst. He has published and presented on a wide range of topics including the integration of psychoanalytic theories, the existential dynamics of desire, mourning, and acceptance, and the unconscious aspects of creativity in drama, literature, and music. He is in private practice in San Francisco. Recommended Readings: Bollas, C. (1999). Figures and their functions. In The mystery of things (pp. 35-46). New York: Routledge. Britton, R. (1989). The missing link: Parental sexuality in the Oedipus complex. InJ. Steiner (Ed.), The Oedipus complex today: Clinical implications. London: Karnac. Chailey, J. (1992). The Magic Flute Unveiled: Esoteric symbolism in Mozart's Masonic Opera. Vermont: Inner Traditions International. Goldberg, S. (2011). Love, loss, and transformation in Wagner's Die Walkure. Fort Da 17:53-60 Grier, F. (2019). Musicality in the consulting room. International Journal of Psychoanalysis,100: 827-885. Frattaroli, E. J. (1987). On the Validity of Treating Shakespeare's Characters as if They Were Real People. Psychoanalysis and Contemporary Thought, Volume 10(3):407-437. Freud, S. (1914). The Moses of Michelangelo. In J. Strachey (Ed. and Trans.) The standard edition of the complete psychological works of Sigmund Freud, (Vol 13 pp. 210-241). Freud, S. (1928). Dostoevsky and Parricide. In J. Strachey (Ed. and Trans.) The standard edition of the complete psychological works of Sigmund Freud, (Vol21, pp. 175-198). Knoblauch, S. (2000). The Musical Edge of Therapeutic Dialogue. Hillside, N.J. and London: The Analytic Press. Nagel, J. (2013). Melodies of the mind: Connections between psychoanalysis and music. New York: Routledge. Purcell, S. (2019). Psychic Song and Dance: Dissociation and Duets in the analysis of trauma. Psychoanalytic Quarterly 88: 315-34 Rather, L. (2008). Reuniting the psychic couple in analytic training and practice: Theoretical reflections. Psychoanalytic Psychology. Vol 25, Number 1, pp. 99-109.
Synopsis If the late 18th century is the “Classical Age,” and the 19th “The Romantic,” then perhaps we should dub our time “The Eclectic Age” of music. These days, composers can—and do—pick and choose from a wide variety of styles. The American composer William Bolcom was loath to rule anything out when he approached the task of setting William Blake's Songs of Innocence and of Experience to music. Bolcom calls for a large orchestra, multiple choruses, and more than a dozen vocal soloists versed in classical, pop, folk, country, and operatic styles. There are echoes of jazz, reggae, gospel, ragtime, country and rock idioms as well. As Bolcom put it: "At every point Blake used his whole culture, past and present, high-flown and vernacular, as sources for his many poetic styles. All I did was use the same stylistic point of departure Blake did in my musical settings.” The massive work received its premiere performance in Stuttgart, Germany, on today's date in 1984. Most of the work was completed between 1973 and 1982, after Bolcom joined the faculty of the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, and it was there that the work received its American premiere a few months following its world premiere in Germany. Music Played in Today's Program William Bolcom (b. 1938) Songs of Innocence and of Experience Soloists; Choirs; University of Michigan School of Music Symphony; Leonard Slatkin, conductor. Naxos 8.559216/18 On This Day Births 1792 - American composer and educator Lowell Mason, in Medford, Massachusetts; 1812 - Swiss composer and pianist Sigismond Thalberg, in Pâquis, near Geneva; 1896 - Czech composer Jaromir Weinberger, in Prague; 1899 - Russian-born American composer Alexander Tcherepnin (Gregorian date: Jan. 21); 1905 - Italian composer Giacinto Scelsi, in La Spezia; 1924 - Russian-American composer Benjamin Lees (née Lysniansky), in Harbin, Manchuria; 1924 - Austrian-born American composer Robert Starer, in Vienna; 1935 - The charismatic rock 'n' roll performer Elvis Presley is born in Tupelo, Miss.; 1937 - American composer Robert Moran, in Denver; Deaths 1713 - Italian composer and violinist Arcangelo Corelli, age 59, in Rome; 1831 - Moravian-born composer and violinist Franz Krommer, age 71, in Vienna; 1998 - British composer Sir Michael Tippett, age 93, in London; Premieres 1705 - Handel: opera "Almira" in Hamburg; This was Handel's first opera (see also Dec. 5 & 30 for related contemporary incidents); 1720 - Handel: opera "Radamisto" (2nd version), in London (Julian date: Dec. 28, 1720); 1735 - Handel: opera "Ariodante" in London at the Covent Garden Theater (Gregorian date: Jan. 19); 1843 - Schumann: Piano Quintet in Eb, Op. 44, at Leipzig Gewandhaus with pianist Clara Schumann; 1895 - Brahms: Clarinet Sonata, Op. 120, no. 1 (first public performance), in Vienna, by clarinetist Richard Mühlfeld, with the composer at the piano, as part of the Rosé Quartet's chamber music series; The first performance ever of this work occurred on September 19, 1894, at a private performance in the home of the sister of the Duke of Meiningen at Berchtesgaden, with the same performers; Brahms and Mühlfeld also gave private performances of both sonatas in Frankfurt (for Clara Schumann and others) on November 10-13, 1894; at Castle Altenstein (for the Duke of Meiningen) on Nov. 14, 1894; and on Jan. 7, 1895 (for members of the Vienna Tonkünstler Society); 1911 - Florent Schmitt: "La tragédie de Salomé" for orchestra, in Paris; 1927 - Berg: "Lyric Suite" for string quartet, in Vienna, by the Kolisch Quartet; 1928 - Hindemith: "Kammermusik" No. 7, Op. 46, no. 2, in Frankfurt, with Ludwig Rottenberg conducting and Reinhold Merten the organist; 1940 - Roger Sessions: Violin Concerto, by the Illinois Symphony conducted by Izler Solomon, with Robert Gross as soloist; The work was to have been premiered by Albert Spalding with the Boston Symphony under Koussevitzky in January of 1937, but did not take place); 1963 - Shostakovich: opera "Katerina Izmailova" (2nd version of "Lady Macbeth of the Mtsensk District"), in Moscow at the Stanislavsky-Nemirovich-Dachenko Music Theater; 1971 - Shostakovich: Symphony No. 15, in Moscow, by the All-Union Radio and Television Symphony, with the composer's son, Maxim, conducting; 1987 - Christopher Rouse: "Phaethon" for orchestra, by the Philadelphia Orchestra, Riccardo Muti conducting; 1988 - Schwantner: "From Afar . . . " (A Fantasy for Guitar and Orchestra), by guitarist Sharon Isbin with the St. Louis Symphony, Leonard Slatkin conducting; Others 1923 - First broadcast in England of an opera direct from a concert hall, Mozart's "The Magic Flute" via the BBC from London; Links and Resources More on Wiiliam Bolcom More on William Blake
This week I have been tantalizing my followers with the promise of a tall, dark, handsome singer who was born on January 1. I shall keep you in suspense no longer: he is the great Polish baritone Andrzej Hiolski, born in Lvov in New Year's Day 1922 and died in Krakow on 26 February 2000. I have known of Hiolski for years because of his association with the works of the late Krzysztof Penderecki, but I began digging deeper into his legacy a few years ago and was absolutely stunned at what I found: a singer with a near-perfect technique with a powerful voice with a slightly burred timbre characterized by both beauty, range, and subtlety of expression. I have been collecting his recordings for a few years now and have featured him at every possible opportunity on the podcast, including twice already in the current season. But this episode is devoted entirely to him and it may well serve, strange as it may seem for an artist who is so revered and treasured in his native country, as an introduction for many of my listeners to one of the great baritone voices of the twentieth century. The episode features recordings and performances, many of them exceedingly rare, ranging over more than 50 years, and includes music by Verdi, Wagner, Schubert, Mahler, Bach, Leoncavallo, Mozart, Tosti, Rossini, Tchaikovsky, and Giordano, but also a generous helping of music by Hiolski's compatriots, including Karol Szymanowski, Frédéric Chopin, Augustyn Bloch, Mieczysław Karłowicz, Stanisław Moniuszko, Tadeusz Baird, Tadeusz Szeligowski, as well as, of course, Penderecki. Guest vocalists include the supercharged Greek-American mezzo Tatiana Troyanos and the delectable Polish soprano Alina Bolechowska, as well as the venerable Polish bass Adamo Didur, an early mentor of Hiolski's. who now joins company with Jorma Hynninen and Gérard Souzay in the triumvirate of my favorite baritones of all time! Countermelody is a podcast devoted to the glory and the power of the human voice raised in song. Singer and vocal aficionado Daniel Gundlach explores great singers of the past and present focusing in particular on those who are less well-remembered today than they should be. Daniel's lifetime in music as a professional countertenor, pianist, vocal coach, voice teacher, and journalist yields an exciting array of anecdotes, impressions, and “inside stories.” At Countermelody's core is the celebration of great singers of all stripes, their instruments, and the connection they make to the words they sing. By clicking on the following link (https://linktr.ee/CountermelodyPodcast) you can find the dedicated Countermelody website which contains additional content including artist photos and episode setlists. The link will also take you to Countermelody's Patreon page, where you can pledge your monthly support at whatever level you can afford. Bonus episodes available exclusively to Patreon supporters are currently available and further bonus content including interviews and livestreams is planned for the upcoming season.
Sex, Drugs & Rock'n' Roll? Das ist nur die halbe Wahrheit! Auch in der Hochkultur wird gekifft, gekokst und aufgeputscht, was das Zeug hält. Und auch die ganz großen, wie Beethoven, Mozart und Strauss waren keine Kinder von Traurigkeit. Wer genau Arsen nahm, wer alles an der Flasche hing und wer an faulen Äpfeln roch, das verraten euch Laury und Uli in dieser komplett verdrogten Folge Klassik für Klugscheisser! Außerdem erklärt euch Musikmediziner Helmut Möller warum klassische Musiker mitunter zu Drogen greifen.
"Le Chat Botté" est un conte popularisé par Charles Perrault en 1695. Même s'il n'en est pas l'auteur original mais l'adaptateur puisque c'est un Italien Giovanni Francesco Straparola qui l'a imaginé un siècle et demi plus tôt dans son recueil Les Nuits Facétieuses allègrement pompé par mal d'autres fameux conteurs comme les frères Grimm. Les Grosses Têtes vous proposent de découvrir ou redécouvrir le nouveau podcast de Florian Gazan. Dans "Ah Ouais ?", Florian Gazan répond en une minute chrono à toutes les questions essentielles, existentielles, parfois complètement absurdes, qui vous traversent la tête. Un podcast RTL Originals. Découvrez la page Facebook Officielle des "Grosses Têtes" : https://www.facebook.com/lesgrossestetesrtl/ Retrouvez vos "Grosses Têtes" sur Instagram : https://bit.ly/2hSBiAo Découvrez le compte Twitter Officiel des "Grosses Têtes" : https://bit.ly/2PXSkkz Toutes les vidéos des "Grosses Têtes" sont sur YouTube : https://bit.ly/2DdUyGg
Một giọng nam trung người Ukraine, sẽ ra mắt tại Nhà hát Opera ở Sydney vào tuần này. Andrei Kymach sẽ khắc họa nhân vật Don Giovanni đen tối và nguy hiểm, trong vở nhạc kịch cổ điển của Mozart tại Nhà hát Con Sò. Anh nói chuyện với SBS News về sự tàn phá ở Ukraine, đã truyền cảm hứng cho các buổi biểu diễn của mình như thế nào.
BANG! @southernvangard #radio Ep350! In case you missed it - we're celebrating eight years of Southern Vangard Radio by dropping two back to back episodes, recorded in one night. Ep350 features a WORLD EXCLUSIVE from RAWLSMATIC - that's J Rawls X DJ Rhettmatic - and it features none other than BLU and RAS KASS. Make sure you hit Ep349 to experience the full celebration! /// Sunday, Jan 1, 2015 started it all with Episode 001. EIGHT YEARS later, DOE and MEEKS are still here, VANGARDIANS. Celebrate with us this week as we drop TWO back to back episodes recorded in one night - Jan 1, 2023 - to celebrate eight VANGLORIOUS years of SOUTHERN VANGARD RADIO and hitting that magical 350 mark. ‘Nuff said…YOU WAAAAALCOME!!!!! #SmithsonianGrade #WeAreTheGard // southernvangard.com // @southernvangard on all platforms #undergroundhiphop #boombap #DJ #mixshow #interview #podcast #ATL #WORLDWIDE #RIPCOMBATJACK Recorded live January 1, 2023 @ Dirty Blanket Studios, Marietta, GA southernvangard.com @southernvangard on all platforms #SmithsonianGrade #WeAreTheGard twitter/IG: @southernvangard @jondoeatl @cappuccinomeeks Talk Break Inst. - "Thank God" - Mike & Keys "The Sun" - RAWLSMATIC (J Rawls & DJ Rhettmatic) ft. Blu & Ras Kass ** WORLD EXCLUSIVE** "Take Em To Church" - Termanology "Narcan - Rasheed Chappell & Little Vic "Goodman" - Ab-Soul ft. Punch "Disgusting" - Apathy & Stu Bangas ft. Black Thought Talk Break Inst. - "Razzle Dazzle" Mike & Keys "Bad Man Lighter (Remix)" - Seun Kuti & Black Thought "Guard ya Grill" - Napoleon Da Legend & Giallo Point "Devastating" - Bun B & Statik Selektah ft. Styles P & Propain "Everywhere I Go" - Dub Sonata ft. Muja Messiah, Guilty Simpson & Copywrite "Poetic Scholars" - Bugsy Da God ft. Elzhi, Skyzoo & Torae Talk Break Inst. - "Raids" Mike & Keys "Rabbit Season" - Isaac Castor & Foul Mouth "Slay" - Johaz ft. HookMaster Jaz (prod. Nottz) "Blood On The Runway" - Mickey Diamond & Big Ghost Ltd ft. Substance810, Josiah The Gift, Big Trip, Pro Dillinger, Snotty & Mvck Nyce "Aged Wine" - Ty Farris (prod. Bex) "Pissy In The Palazzo" - Crimeapple (prod. DJ Skizz) Talk Break Inst. - "Mozart" - Mike & Keys
Violinist John Vaida & Violist Amy Iwazumi, co-founders of the NEPA Chamber Music Society, speaking about "Tempestuous Harmony", a pair of concerts featuring Piano Quartets by Mozart & Richard Strauss, to be presented Saturday, January 7, 2023 at 7 pm at St. Stephen's Episcopal Church, 35 S. Franklin Street in downtown Wilkes-Barre. Also Sunday, January 8 at 4 pm, at the First Presbyterian Church of Clarks Summit, 300 School Street. Bryan Hayslett will be the cellist & Brian Farrell the pianist. For more information: www.nepacms.org/
A Ukrainian baritone is to make his debut at the Sydney Opera House this week. Andrei Kymach will portray the dark and dangerous Don Giovanni character in a Mozart classic at the Sydney Opera House. He spoke to SBS News about how the devastation in Ukraine inspires his performances.
"Le Chat Botté" est un conte popularisé par Charles Perrault en 1695. Même s'il n'en est pas l'auteur original mais l'adaptateur puisque c'est un Italien Giovanni Francesco Straparola qui l'a imaginé un siècle et demi plus tôt dans son recueil Les Nuits Facétieuses allègrement pompé par mal d'autres fameux conteurs comme les frères Grimm. Cette histoire de chat rusé, elle a compté à la fois pour deux contemporains, Napoléon Bonaparte et Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Napoléon, car quand il était enfant mais déjà avec l'ambition de devenir un grand général, il mit un uniforme et enfila des bottes bien trop grandes pour lui. Comme il avait un l'air un peu ridicule avec ses jambes maigrelettes dans ses grandes chausses, une petite fille lui donna le surnom de Chat Botté. Dans "Ah Ouais ?", Florian Gazan répond en une minute chrono à toutes les questions essentielles, existentielles, parfois complètement absurdes, qui vous traversent la tête.
Synopsis In Austrian culture there is a theatrical tradition that pokes fun at anything somber and serious. Mozart's opera “The Magic Flute” taps into this in the person of Papageno, and in the 19th century the Austrian actor Johann Nestroy deflated pomposity in his satirical plays, including one wicked sendup of Wagner's opera “Tannhauser.” In our own time, this tradition is alive and well – and even Mozart is not immune. How else do you explain a 1991 Austrian film titled: “Bring Me the Head of Amadeus!” – a work ostensibly released in honor of the 200th anniversary of the composer's death? That film's soundtrack was written by a musical jack-of-all-trades named H.K. Gruber, who was born in Vienna on today's date in 1943. Gruber has composed what might be called “normal” concertos and such but is best known for “abnormal” works, including a piece he describes as a “pandemonium” for voice and chamber ensemble titled “Frankenstein!” “Frankenstein!” is a musical setting of some very macabre poems by a fellow Austrian named H.C. Artmann. Oddly enough, its bizarre Viennese humor translates well with audiences worldwide. As Gruber puts it: “The poems evokes in each culture a unique set of metaphors and associations. The gloomy Russian temperament, for example, seems to find our ‘Frankenstein' particularly amusing!” Music Played in Today's Program HK Gruber (b. 1943) Three Mob Pieces London Mob Ensemble; HK Gruber EMI 56441 HK Gruber (b. 1943) Frankenstein!! HK Gruber, singer (?); Salzburg Camerata; Franz Welser-Most, conductor. EMI 56441
Years ago, when I lived in Montana, I was good friends with a fellow colleague and concert pianist who also happened to be a dog lover. His beloved retriever at that time was named Schubert. When I first met Schubert, I told his pianist owner, "I meet a lot of dogs named Mozart and Beethoven, but I've never met one named Schubert." He told me that Schubert is one of the most under-appreciated composers yet also one of the greatest. I realized that in my years of piano study under many talented teachers, I had only learned a few Schubert pieces along the way. I set out to rectify that and it completely changed my own view and appreciation of this composer. I'm excited to dig into Schubert's life and works with you in our next 3-episode series. We'll kick it off in this episode by learning a bit about his short life and his style and techniques as a composer. Links Mentioned in this Episode: Enrollment to Busy Kids Do Piano Enrollment to Busy Moms Do Piano Music Heard in this Episode: Franz Schubert - Piano Sonata D. 959 Franz Schubert - Fantasy for Violin and Piano Franz Schubert - Symphony No. 1 Schubert - Ave Maria Schubert: Fantasie in F minor - Lucas & Arthur Jussen Music Listening Schedule for Episode 87 I've created a YouTube playlist for you that includes some performances of music from today's episode as well as a few additional pieces from Franz Schubert. You can view the videos I've complied here. Subscribe & Review in Apple Podcasts Are you subscribed to my podcast? If you're not, head on over to do that today so you don't miss an episode. Click here to subscribe in Apple Podcasts! If you're feeling extra magnanimous, I would be really grateful if you left a review over on Apple Podcasts, too. Those reviews help other families find my podcast learn more about music. Just click here to review, select “Ratings and Reviews” and “Write a Review” and let me know what you love about Busy Kids Love Music. Thanks!
Mozart teologie. Tak býval označován emeritní papež Benedikt XVI., který zemřel v poslední den roku 2022. „Dokázal velmi brilantně pojmenovat věci. Řekl bych, že to byl také básník teologie. Když se podíváte na jeho publikační činnost, přednášky a projevy, ukazují brilantnost jeho slovníku, ale také lidskost,“ vysvětluje římskokatolický duchovní Jakub Karel Berka, který působí jako administrátor u kostela svaté Ludmily. Poslechněte si rozhovor.Všechny díly podcastu Host Lucie Výborné můžete pohodlně poslouchat v mobilní aplikaci mujRozhlas pro Android a iOS nebo na webu mujRozhlas.cz.
EPISODE 122 - Robert Peterson - The Entrepreneur Mindset Shift - Growth Characteristics of SuccessOur guest: Meet RobertRobert is passionate about helping entrepreneurs and small business owners step into their happiness and emotional freedom by taking control of their time. He is the other half of the Smiling Coaching Couple and author of Entrepreneur Mindset $hift. Robert helps entrepreneurs to take responsibility for what they want and take the steps necessary to reach their dreams.He works with you on your daily goals for your business and your life by raising awareness of your calendar, thoughts and values so that you can retake control of the hours you have.The Book: The Entrepreneur Mindset ShiftGrowth Characteristics of SuccessThis book offers practical advice on how to change your thoughts in order to change your world.From the Foreword by Andrew Cordle, CEO of Money IsThis book will be a game-changer for those who understand its importance, and that's the catch-some will miss the point entirely because of their wrong mindset. Robert has come to understand that mindset is the singular make-or-break characteristic for entrepreneurs. Those who embrace the mindset of growth, accountability, integrity, creativity, and fearlessness outlined in this book will no doubt go on to accomplish great things that impact the world. Those who can't outgrow their comfort zones and stay trapped in a mindset of doubt instead of belief, scarcity instead of bountifulness, or fear instead of love and hope are bound to fail.https://www.addvalue2life.com/The Podcasthttps://www.addvalue2life.com/podcast___https://livingthenextchapter.com/podcast produced by: A podcast is an excellent business card for your book, coaching program or business! Build a community away from the rented land of social media - speak directly to your community and position yourself as the expert that you truly are!Take your passion to the next level - let us help you start and grow your podcast! Podcasts work. Visit https://truemediasolutions.ca/Dave's Audio Book Recommendation for November 2022Surrender: 40 Songs, One Story - Bono Bono—artist, activist, and the lead singer of Irish rock band U2—has written a memoir: honest and irreverent, intimate and profound, Surrender is the story of the remarkable life he's lived, the challenges he's faced, and the friends and family who have shaped and sustained him. Narrated by the author, Surrender is an intimate, immersive listening experience, telling stories from Bono's early days in Dublin, to joining a band and playing sold out stadiums around the world with U2, plus his more than 20 years of activism. Throughout a remarkable life, music has always been a constant for Bono and in the audiobook, his distinctive voice is interwoven with a very personal soundtrack adding atmosphere and texture to each and every scene. From moments of classic U2 hits to snippets by The Clash, Patti Smith, Verdi, Johnny Cash and Mozart, Surrender also exclusively features clips of newly recorded re imagined versions of U2 songs including ‘Sunday Bloody Sunday', ‘With Or Without You', ‘One', ‘Beautiful Day' and more, glimpsed for the first time on Surrender: 40 Songs, One Story.
¿Qué es una mascota? ¿Sólo el ser humano las tiene? ¿Cuándo ser considera que un animal está domesticado? ¿Cómo murió el perro de Odiseo? ¿Qué exótico animal fue mascota de Lorenzo de Médici? ¿Y de Luis XIV? ¿Qué animal interpretaba la música de Mozart? ¿Tendrían a una langosta como mascota?
Il tenore spagnolo Juan de Dios Mateos, dopo i successi del 2019 e 2020, torna in Australia per la terza volta per interpretare l'enigmatico personaggio di Don Ottavio nel Don Giovanni di Mozart.
For the final episode of 2022, we interviewed Dr. Magdalena Stern-Baczewska on a Saturday afternoon and had a great time chatting with her about