19th and 20th-century Italian opera composer
Synopsis During the last 20 years of his life, the avant-garde German composer Karlheinz Stockhausen concentrated on completing an ambitious cycle of seven operas, collectively titled Licht or, in English Light. Each opera was named for a day of the week and inspired by familiar and obscure world mythologies associated with each day. The opera titled Montag (or Monday), for example, is devoted to the Moon and the feminine architype of Eve as the mother of all creation. Each opera begins with a “Greeting,” or overture, often an electronic piece heard in the theater lobby while the audience gathers, and ends with a “Farewell,” sometimes intended for performance outside the theater, to be heard as the audience disperses. Story lines in Stockhausen's operas have more in common with symbolic Renaissance courtly masques and pageants than works by Verdi or Puccini, but might be considered a 21th century response to Wagner's 19th-century cycle of four mythological “Ring” operas. Portions of Stockhausen's operas were premiered piecemeal starting in 1977, and only on rare occasions staged in their entirety. The last to be completed, Sontag (or Sunday) was performed complete for the first time in Cologne, Germany, on today's date in 2011, more than three years after Stockhausen's death. Music Played in Today's Program Karlheinz Stockhausen (1928-2007) "Lichter-Wasser" (Sonntags-Gruss), from "Sonntag aus Licht" Barbara van den Boom, sop; Hubert Mayer, t, Antonio Pérez Abellán, synthesizer; SW Radio Symphony Baden-Baden/Freiburg; Karlheinz Stockhausen, conductor. Stockhausen Verlag CD 58
Light Talk with The Lumen Brothers
In this episode of LIGHT TALK, the Lumen Brothers discuss everything from Iconic Broadway Shows to The Band Geeks. Join Zak, Steve, and David, as they pontificate about: The closing of The Phantom of the Opera; Ripping off Puccini and Pink Floyd; NAMM Report; Do-it-yourself lighting rigs for David and Zak's bar bands; Discussing assistant fees with union designers; Living a normal, stable life as a theatre artist; Archiving your old shows for future revivals; "Moving Light Assistant"; "Pancake in a Can"; The closing... and re-opening of iconic Broadway shows; Royalties and Points; Design memories of Les Miserables; and Pointing your cowboy boots in the right direction. Nothing is Taboo, Nothing is Sacred, and Very Little Makes Sense.
Local opera singer, Kara Goodrich, talks about her training, performing at Carnegie Hall and her upcoming performance in Puccini's La Boheme at the Academy of Music. Tickets for La Boheme are on sale now at Operaphila.org.
Synopsis Today we offer a special “Gong Show” edition of the Composer's Datebook. On today's date in 1791, at the height of the French Revolution, the Panthéon in Paris was converted into a mausoleum for national heroes, and the first to be interred there, with great pomp and ceremony, was Honoré Gabriel Riqueti, Comte de Mirabeau, a tremendously popular personage of the day. For dramatic effect during the Count's funeral procession through the streets of Paris, French composer François Joseph Gossec added an unusual percussion instrument to his funereal wind band: an exotic instrument someone had brought to Paris from the Far East, and known as—you guessed it—the gong. It was reported that whenever the gong was struck during Mirabeau's funeral procession, cries of terror and fright were heard from the crowd that lined the Parisian streets as the cortège passed. Now terror and fright are bread and butter in the world of grand opera, and so the gong soon was adopted by 19th century composers like Spontini, Meyerbeer, and Wagner, and, in the 20th century, composers like Puccini, Stravinsky, Stockhausen, and George Crumb have also used gongs to—pardon the pun—striking effect! Music Played in Today's Program François-Joseph Gossec (1734 – 1829) Marche lugubre The Wallace Collection; John Wallace, cond. Nimbus 5175
I arien 'O mio babbiono caro' af Puccini synger en ung kvinde, at hun hellere ville dø end ikke at få den mand, hun elsker. Og hun er langt fra den eneste kvinde, der dør i operaernes klassikere. De dør faktisk som fluer. Og det er blot ét af de steder, hvor opera har fået et problem. For når publikum sidder og klapper, hylder de så også de gamle mestres forældede kvindesyn og stereotype portrætter af asiatiske og afrikanske kulturer? Dén hovedpine udlægger Politikens musikredaktør med ansvar for opera, Thomas Michelsen, i dette afsnit af 'Du lytter til Politiken'.
Earlier this year, New Orleans Superintendent Avis Williams announced that the last operating school in the French Quarter, Homer Plessy Community School, would relocate. However, after facing significant backlash, Williams put a pause on this decision. Marie Fazio, education reporter for The Times-Picayune | The Advocate, tells us where we go from here. The New Orleans Opera Association is closing out its season with a production of Puccini's Madame Butterfly. But in this version, the story will focus on the point of view of a young Japanese girl with new Asian American and Pacific Islander themes. Director Aria Umezawa tells us about this fresh interpretation of a classic work. The Tennessee Williams Theatre Company is presenting the playwright's Tony-nominated play, Night of the Iguana. Director Augustin Correro tells us more about highlighting Williams' work in New Orleans – the city he called his “spiritual home.” Today's episode of Louisiana Considered was hosted by Diane Mack. Our managing producer is Alana Schreiber and our digital editor is Katelyn Umholtz. Our engineers are Garrett Pittman and Aubry Procell. You can listen to Louisiana Considered Monday through Friday at 12:00 and 7:30 pm. It's available on Spotify, Google Play, and wherever you get your podcasts. Louisiana Considered wants to hear from you! Please fill out our pitch line to let us know what kinds of story ideas you have for our show. And while you're at it, fill out our listener survey! We want to keep bringing you the kinds of conversations you'd like to listen to. Louisiana Considered is made possible with support from our listeners. Thank you!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
It's opera enthusiast time, as we welcome tenor Zach Borichevsky by phone to talk about his upcoming Puccini extravaganza at Rosary Cathedral with the TSO. We also take the opportunity to get to know Zach and his Toledo history, plus we nerd out on great tenors in our "drop-the-needle-and-name-that-tenor" quiz. What makes a singer great? Listen and find out!
Gillyanne & Jeremy answer more questions about classical vocal technique versus musical theatre vocal technique.Which is best, should you teach either or both, what do you teach students at different ages?Great questions submitted from our listeners too:How can I make "So In Love" stop sounding like Puccini?Do you teach a 16 year old classical AND musical theatre or choose one?With a new young MT student do you focus on legit or belting?Gillyanne talks about her PhD research into different genres, and Jeremy has a gentle rant about style, why the notes between F4 and F5 are vital, and vibrato.Mentioned in the podcast: Singing and the Actor - the definitive book on musical theatre vocal training, now in its 23rd year https://amzn.to/3T7dCcQSuccessful Singing Auditions book - An excellent guide to the whole horrible process (The Singer Magazine) https://amzn.to/422XU6PVocal Process Teacher Accreditation interview playlist - see what our Accredited Teachers have to say about the Accreditation Programme https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLYDwxiBt-MOXNxCmRALabELj1fJGtVD_PWebinar 4 Finding the YOU in every song. We analyse performances of So In Love sung by Elenor Steber (opera), KD Lang (CCM) and Rachel York (Musical Theater) PLUS we analyse the style differences between Evelyn Tubb (classical) and Sting (CCM) singing Come Again Sweet Love by John Dowland. Only available in the Vocal Process Learning Lounge here https://vocal-process-hub.teachable.com/p/the-vocal-technique-learning-loungeWe've also got this! ↓The 12 Hours to Better Singing Teaching course online, with voice coaching techniques, vocal articulation exercises and a LOT more for the up-to-date singing teacher is here https://vocal-process-hub.teachable.com/p/12-hours-to-better-singing-teachingFor the best self-guided learning check out the Vocal Process Learning Lounge - 16 years of vocal coaching resources (over 600 videos) for less than the price of one private singing lesson. Click and scroll down the page for the free previewshttps://vocal-process-hub.teachable.com/p/the-vocal-technique-learning-loungeFor real 1-1 attention on your own voice, book a voice coaching session in the singing studio with Jeremy or Gillyannehttps://DrGillyanneKayesJeremyFisherInspirationSession.as.me/If you want to discover if our singing teacher training programme works for YOU, message us - we can share the process for joining Cohort23.Sign up for the Vocal Process newsletter and get your free Build-Your-Own-Larynx template https://vocalprocess.co.uk/build-your-own-tilting-larynx/Check out our brand new Voice Journal, written with Rayvox's Oren Boder https://www.rayvox.co.uk/?ref=VOCALPROCESS (affiliate link)Find us - follow us on the socials!
The Seen and the Unseen - hosted by Amit Varma
It is a truth universally acknowledged that anyone possessed of an obsession will run into the forces of inertia. Jahnavi Phalkey joins Amit Varma in episode 319 of The Seen and the Unseen to discuss her history of nuclear physics in India, the men who brought a cyclotron to Chandigarh to study the world -- and her own quest to make common people love science. (FOR FULL LINKED SHOW NOTES, GO TO SEENUNSEEN.IN.) Also check out: 1. Jahnavi Phalkey on Twitter, Instagram and LinkedIn. 2. Atomic State: Big Science in Twentieth-Century India -- Jahnavi Phalkey. 3. Cyclotron -- Jahnavi Phalkey (Password: cyclotron_2020). 4. Science Gallery Bengaluru. 5. Re:Collect India. 6. CV Raman, Meghnad Saha and Homi Jehangir Bhabha. 7. Because the Night -- Patti Smith. 8. CBGB. 9. Venus -- Television. 10. Just Kids -- Patti Smith. 11. Patti Smith's Instagram post on Tom Verlaine. 12. Ward Morehouse on Wikipedia and UMass Amherst. 13. Rahul Sankrityayan on Wikipedia and Amazon. 14. A House for Mr Biswas -- VS Naipaul. 15. Satyajit Ray's Oscar acceptance speech. 16. ‘Let Me Interrupt Your Expertise With My Confidence' — New Yorker cartoon by Jason Adam Katzenstein. 17. The Memoirs of Dr Haimabati Sen — Haimabati Sen (translated by Tapan Raychoudhuri). 18. Lady Doctors: The Untold Stories of India's First Women in Medicine — Kavitha Rao. 19. Kavitha Rao and Our Lady Doctors — Episode 235 of The Seen and the Unseen (w Kavitha Rao). 20. Scum Manifesto -- Valerie Solanas. 21. The History Boys — Alan Bennett. 22. Children are Topple. 23. Yuganta — Irawati Karve. 24. Mungerilal Ke Haseen Sapne (on Wikipedia and YouTube). 25. The Life and Times of Jerry Pinto — Episode 314 of The Seen and the Unseen. 26. Arshia Sattar and the Complex Search for Dharma -- Episode 315 of The Seen and the Unseen. 27. Rohini Nilekani Pays It Forward — Episode 317 of The Seen and the Unseen. 28. The Law of Truly Large Numbers. 29. Ursula Le Guin, Mary Oliver, Mark Strand and Tom Waits. 30. The Sopranos and The Wire. 31. Binaca Geetmala. 32. Tumhe Ho Na Ho -- Runa Laila. 33. Diva -- Annie Lennox. 34. Dire Straits, Bob Dylan, David Bowie and Patti Smith on Spotify. 35. Kishori Amonkar and Bhimsen Joshi on Spotify. 36. Tosca — Giacomo Puccini — performed at Arena di Verona. 37. Vissi d'arte -- From Tosca by Puccini, performed by Maria Callas. (And the lyrics.) 38. Gloria -- Patti Smith. (And the Van Morrison/Them original.) 39. Horses -- Patti Smith. 40. A Meditation on Form — Amit Varma. 41. Leviathan and the Air-Pump -- Steven Shapin and Simon Schaffer. 42. The Moomin books by Tove Jansson. 43. Lawrence and His Laboratory -- JL Heilbron and Robert W Seidel. 44. A Farewell to Gabo and Mercedes -- Rodrigo Garcia. 45. Ironic -- Alanis Morisette. 46. The Argumentative Indian -- Amartya Sen. 47. Behave — Robert Sapolsky. 48. Robert Sapolsky's biology lectures on YouTube. 49. $800,000 to Zero – The FASCINATING History of DaVinci Resolve — Alex Jordan of Learn Color Grading. 50. Justice with Michael Sandel. 51. The Case Against Sugar — Gary Taubes. 52. The Big Fat Surprise: why butter, meat, and cheese belong in a healthy diet — Nina Teicholz. 53. Population Is Not a Problem, but Our Greatest Strength — Amit Varma. 54. Falsifiability. 55. The Logic of Scientific Discovery -- Karl Popper. 56. Merchants of Doubt -- Naomi Oreskes and Erik M Conway. 57. Priyanka Pulla on Twitter and LinkedIn. 58. The Ultimate Pocket Camera: Insta360 X3! -- Marques Brownlee. 59. Listen, The Internet Has SPACE -- Amit Varma. 60. Collected Works of Mahatma Gandhi: Volumes 1 to 98. 61. The Collected Writings and Speeches of Dr Babasaheb Ambedkar. 62. Abby Philips Fights for Science and Medicine -- Episode 310 of The Seen and the Unseen. 63. Hortus Malabaricus. 64. Beware of Quacks. Alternative Medicine is Injurious to Health — Amit Varma. 65. A Godless Congregation — Amit Varma. 66. In a Silent Way -- Episode 316 of The Seen and the Unseen (w Gaurav Chintamani). 67. Raymond Carver on Amazon. 68. Cathedral -- Raymond Carver. 69. Joseph Epstein on Amazon and Wikipedia. 70. Wisława Szymborska on Poetry Foundation, Amazon and Wikipedia. 71. The Foundation Series -- Isaac Asimov. 72. Abbey Road -- The Beatles. 73. The Man Who Sold the World -- David Bowie. 74. Jaane Bhi Do Yaaro — Kundan Shah. 75. The 400 Blows — Francois Truffaut. 76. Delicatessen -- Jean-Pierre Jeunet and Marc Caro. 77. La Haine -- Mathieu Kassovitz. 78. Episodes of The Seen and the Unseen with Srinath Raghavan:1, 2, 3, 4 and 5. 79. Episodes of The Seen and the Unseen with Ramachandra Guha: 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5. This episode is sponsored by CTQ Compounds. Check out The Daily Reader and FutureStack. Use the code UNSEEN for Rs 2500 off. Check out Amit's online course, The Art of Clear Writing. And subscribe to The India Uncut Newsletter. It's free! Episode art: ‘The Void Stares Back' by Simahina.
When someone mentions opera, what comes to mind? Verdi, Puccini, maybe Mozart? Probably not Kao Kalia Yang. The St. Paul writer never set out to get into opera. In 2016 she wrote her book, “The Song Poet: A Memoir of My Father.” On March 9, that story will have its debut at the Minnesota Opera. It's already making history as the first Hmong story to be adapted for the operatic stage. Kalia spoke with MPR News host Cathy Wurzer about her story.
Conductor Sir Antonio Pappano tells us about his two new versions of Puccini's opera, Turandot – a revival on stage at the Royal Opera House, and a new recording with tenor Jonas Kaufman, soprano Sondra Radvanovsky and the Orchestra dell' Accademia Nazionale di Santa Cecilia. A year on from the invasion of Ukraine, Luke Jones hears from some of the Ukrainian performers living and working in exile. He joins Hooligan Art Community, a performance group that started in the bomb shelters of Kyiv, as they rehearse for their new show, Bunker Cabaret. There are two blistering performances on the London stage today: Janet McTeer in Phaedra at the National Theatre and Sophie Okonedo as Medea at Soho Place. The plays' directors, Simon Stone and Dominic Cooke, discuss the hold these stories of two transgressive and tragic women have had over audiences for two and a half millennia, and why they speak to us today. Presenter: Shahidha Bari Producer: Olivia Skinner
Barton and Gabriel sit down to discuss the world of Opera, performance and Gabe's mindset of performing Internationally at the highest level. Highlights from this podcast include: - Life lessons from his Voice Teacher Elizabeth Parham stating "that little voice in your head telling us we're not enough... that is the devil"- How Gabe thinks about performing for thousands of people- what type of things Gabe does to prepare himself for a big performance.- how the voice works and how he's able to create such powerful sound and sing professionally. Gabriel's Bio: Multiple Grammy Award winning baritone Gabriel Manro has been called “a new kind of baritone: not lyric, not helden, not Kavalier, not Bariton-Martin — none of those. Rather, he's a knock-down baritone.” --San Francisco Classical Voice. Indeed, Manro regularly sings dramatic baritone roles such as Don Carlo di Vargas (La forza del destino), Andrei Shchelkalov (Boris Godunov), and Tonio (I Pagliacci) Opera News describes Manro as “Gifted with a striking, sinister baritone that remains strong, even and sonorous throughout the range, he tears into Verdi's music with a vengeance.” -- Opera News.Mr. Manro made his professional operatic debut as Third Inmate in Jake Heggie's ground-breaking opera Dead Man Walking for Opera Pacific with Frederica von Stade. He went on to perform the role of Inquisitor in Opera Pacific's Candide. Mr. Manro has appeared in numerous contemporary and world-premiere operas and musicals:As Muscovite Trader in John Corigliano's The Ghosts of Versailles (Pentatone Music: Grammy--Best Opera Recording), as the Mousling in the Los Angeles Philharmonic's Alice in Wonderland by Unsuk Chin, the Computer in Los Angeles Opera's The Fly by film composer Howard Shore (Lord of the Rings Trilogy); as The Chauffeur in Opera Santa Barbara's Séance on a Wet Afternoon by Stephen Schwartz (Wicked, Godspell); and as Angry Voter in Los Angeles Opera's Il Postino (Sony Classical DVD). Manro created the role of President Lincoln in Golden Gate Opera's world-premiere Civil War Epic: Lincoln and Booth. Off-Broadway, Mr. Manro led the original cast of Center for Contemporary Opera's production of Oration by Line Tjørnhøj. On television, Manro appeared as Joel Lynch and Father Jackson in the European premiere live telecast of William Mayer's: A Death in the Family at the Hungarian National Theater and Opéra Grand D'Avignon which was voted “audience favorite” opera. Gabriel also played Jafar in Walt Disney Company's original stage production of Aladdin.Gabe's European operatic debut was as Doctor Bartolo (Il barbiere di Siviglia) with Corfu Opera in Greece. His extensive repertoire and engagements have also included the roles of Bluebeard (Bluebeard's Castle), Count Almaviva, Bartolo, Antonio (Le nozze di Figaro), Guglielmo, Don Alfonso (Cosí fan tutte), Don Giovanni (Don Giovanni). See Mr. Manro next as Osmund in the world-premiere stage production of Siegfried Wagner's Rainulf and Adelasia during this summer's Bayreuth Festival in Germany.http://gabrielmanro.comhttp://instagram.com/g_manroBarton on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/bartonguybryan/Podcast Website is: https://www.podpage.com/the-mindset-forge-podcast/Join the Mindset Forge Premium membership for $3 / month (Donor Level) or $150 / month for Coaching: https://themindsetforge.supercast.com
Greetings From the Garden State
Sandra Zotti's unofficial training as a wine expert began as a child thanks to her parents, two first-generation immigrants from Campania, Italy. Introduced to a biccherino di vino rosso by her parents, Sandra learned at an early age to enjoy half a glass of red wine at the dinner table while listening to Puccini play throughout the house, a family tradition that ignited her passion for wine and food. After a childhood full of culture and the arts, a career in the "finer things" seemed a natural step for Sandra. As a young woman in New York, Sandra trained with Kevin Zraly at his Windows on the World Wine School and studied at the American Sommelier Association, followed by a position as Director of Events for social media guru Gary Vaynerchuk's Wine Library in New Jersey. In 2015, Sandra helped to create and launch PerUs, one of Napa Valley's newest cult labels made by acclaimed winemaker and recipient of numerous 100-point scores, Russell Bevan. Sandra successfully completed the Introductory Examination into the prestigious Court of Master Sommeliers and is a Certified Italian Wine Specialist with the North American Sommelier Association. She is currently pursuing an Italian Wine Scholar Certification with the Wine Scholar Guild. "My love of wine is connected to my love of the arts," notes Sandra, who is also a gifted classical pianist having studied for three decades. Sandra fell in love with the concept of creating wine-centered events for those who want to learn, to have fun and live life to the fullest. She is available for various wine services in the tri-state area.Thank you to our sponsors:Albert & Whitney CPAs: awcpasllc.comMayo Performing Arts Center: mayoarts.org/events-calendarNJspots: NJspots.comMinuteman Press - Westfield: https://minuteman.com/us/locations/nj...Murphy, Schiller, Wilkes: murphyllp.comContact the show: firstname.lastname@example.orgSupport the show
Synopsis On today's date in 1994, at Orchestra Hall in Chicago, the Chicago Symphony and conductor Daniel Barenboim gave the world premiere performance of Partita by the American composer Elliott Carter, specially commissioned in honor of the composer's 85th birthday. It was a major work, and a major occasion – but, as the Chicago Tribune's music critic John von Rheim put it, that date “will forever be known as the Night the Lights Went Out on Elliott Carter.” Just as the orchestra was playing the final pages of Carter's complex score, the house lights went out. The audience gasped. The orchestra stopped playing. Not sure what to do, the audience started applauding. Then, after a moment or two the lights came back on. After breathing a sigh of relief, Barenboim and the orchestra prepared to pick up where they had left off – and then the lights went out again! Turning to the audience, Barenboim quipped, "It's a good thing we and Mr. Carter are not superstitious." Well, eventually the lights came back on – and stayed on, enabling the Orchestra to finish the premiere of Carter's Partita. But, perhaps as a kind of insurance policy – later on Barenboim and the Chicago Symphony also made a live recording of the new work. Music Played in Today's Program Elliott Carter (1908 – 2012) Partita Chicago Symphony; Daniel Barenboim, conductor. (live recording) Teldec CD 81792 On This Day Births 1653 - Italian composer Arcangelo Corelli, in Fusignano (near Imola); 1820 - Belgian composer Henri Vieuxtemps, in Verviers; 1862 - English composer Edward German (Jones) in Whitechurch; 1887 - Finnish composer Leevi Madetoja, in Oulu (Uleaborg); 1920 - American composer Paul Fetler, in Philadelphia; 1926 - Austrian composer Friedrich Cerha, in Vienna; 1926 - American composer Lee Hoiby, in Madison, Wis.; Deaths 1732 - French composer and organist Louis Marchand, age 63, in Paris; 1841 - Italian composer and guitarist Ferdinando Carulli, age 70, in Paris; 1924 - Finnish composer Oskar Merikanto, age 55, in Hausjärvi-Oiti; 1970 - American composer and conductor Alfred Newman, age 69, in Los Angeles; 1982 - American Jazz composer and pianist Thelonious Monk, age 64, in Englewood, N.J.; Premieres 1728 - Handel: opera “Siroe, re di Persia” (Cyrus, King of Persia), in London at the King's Theater in the Haymarket (Gregorian date: Feb. 28); This was the first Handel opera with a libretto by Metastasio; 1792 - Haydn: Symphony No. 93, conducted by the composer, at the Hanover-Square Concert Rooms in London; 1855 - Liszt: Piano Concerto No. 1 in Eb, in Weimar, with the composer as soloist and Hector Berlioz conducting; 1859 - Verdi: opera "Un Ballo in Maschera" (A Masked Ball), in Rome at the Teatro Apollo; 1889 - Franck: Symphony in d, in Paris; 1901 - Mahler: oratorio "Das Klagende Lied" (Song of Lamentation), in Vienna, with composer conducting; 1904 - Puccini: opera “Madama Butterfly,”in Milan at the Teatro alla Scala; 1914 - Ernst von Dohnányi: "Variations on a Nursery Song" for piano and orchestra, in Berlin, with the composer as soloist; 1927 - Deems Taylor: opera "The King's Henchmen," at the Metropolitan Opera in New York; 1943 - Copland: "Music for Movies," at a Town Hall Forum concert in New York City; 1947 - Copland: "Danzón Cubano" (orchestral version), by the Baltimore Symphony; 1948 - David Diamond: Violin Sonata No. 1, at Carnegie Hall in New York, by Joseph Szigeti (violin) and Josef Lhevinne (piano); 1952 - Henze: opera "Boulevard Solitude," in Hanover at the Landestheater; 1961 - Elie Siegmeister: Flute Concerto, in Oklahoma City; 1977 - Elliott Carter: "A Symphony of Three Orchestra," by the New York Philharmonic, Pierre Boulez conducting; 1982 - George Perle: "Ballade" for piano, at Alice Tully Hall in New York, by Richard Goode. Links and Resources On Carter
Un saludo amigos y oyentes una semana más. Hoy os ofrezco la aportación que hicieron los positivistas italianos al pensamiento europeo. ÍNDICE 1. INTRODUCCIÓN 2. CESARE LOMBROSO. Ezechia Marco Lombroso (Verona, 6 de noviembre de 1836-Turín, 19 de octubre de 1909), conocido con el pseudónimo Cesare Lombroso, fue un criminólogo y médico italiano nacido en el seno de una familia judía. Fue el fundador de la escuela de criminología positivista, conocida en su tiempo también como la Nueva Escuela (Nuova Scuola). ENRICO FERRI. (25 de febrero de 1856-12 de abril de 1929) Fue un político, escritor, periodista, criminólogo y sociólogo italiano, director del diario del Partido Socialista Italiano Avanti!, secretario del partido en 1896 y de 1904 a 1906, y autor de Sociología criminal en 1884. Después de pasar un tiempo como estudiante de Cesare Lombroso, trabajó como asistente y luego como profesor de derecho penal. 3. SALVATORE TOMMASI. ( Roccaraso , 26 de julio de 1813 - Nápoles , 18 de julio de 1888 ) Fue un médico italiano , importante representante de la investigación médica de la segunda mitad del siglo XIX en Italia y uno de los máximos exponentes del positivismo italiano . 4. ROBERTO ARDIGÓ. (28 de enero de 1828 – 15 de septiembre de 1920) Fue un filósofo italiano. Llegó a ser un dirigente muy influyente del positivismo italiano y ex sacerdote católico. Nació en Casteldidone y fue ordenado sacerdote. Renunció a la Iglesia en 1871 después de abandonar la teología y la fe en 1869 es nombrado como profesor de Teología en la Universidad de Padua, en un momento en que había tenido lugar una reacción al idealismo en los círculos filosóficos. ***** Música de la época: Nessun dorma de Puccini, ária de la ópera Turandot estrenada en 1926, seis años después del fallecimiento de Ardigó. ****** Pulsen un Me Gusta y colaboren a partir de 2,99 €/mes si se lo pueden permitir para asegurar la permanencia del programa ¡Muchas gracias a todos!
Last week on Feburary 2, the beloved African American soprano Martina Arroyo turned 86 years old. Although the Countermelody birthday tribute to Ms. Arroyo is a week late, it is nonetheless profoundly heartfelt. I have always valued the artistry and voice of this artist who often referred to herself as “The Other One” (because she was so frequently confused with today's birthday diva, Leontyne Price). In preparing this episode, however, I flipped over into fan girl mode: was there anything that Martina Arroyo could not do? Of course she was celebrated as one of the premiere Verdi sopranos of her day (or, indeed, of the twentieth century), and there are ample examples on the episode that give testament to her supremacy in that repertoire. But she was also an intrepid performer of contemporary music, creating important works by both Karlheinz Stockhausen and Samuel Barber. Her performances of baroque music, while very much following an earlier style of performance practice, are vivid and insightful. Her affinity with French grand opera style is off the charts, as evidenced by an excerpt from Meyerbeer's L'Africaine. She also could have pursued a path as a Mozart and Strauss singer, and selections by both of these composers prove her mastery of this genre as well. She also had the power to be a full-fledged dramatic soprano, as shown by her live performances of Schoenberg's Gurre-Lieder and the title role in Puccini's Turandot. And yet her subtlety as a recitalist is shown in live and studio Lieder performances. And the fervor and vigor of her performance of spirituals is a thing of joy. This episode is full of surprises but one thing is not surprising at all: the degree of dedication and commitment of this artist, which continues to this day with the performance and education initiative of the Martina Arroyo Foundation. (The episode begins with a brief tribute to Burt Bacharach, who died yesterday at the age of 94.) 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.
"It is important for our members to be seen in spaces that they've traditionally not been welcome to. When you feel that you belong in a space, it changes something inside of you... You learn to use your voice by singing, and then you have the confidence to go use it in ways that dramatically impact your life and the lives of others."Erin Guinup's pursuit of creative, uplifting, and service-oriented work is the driving force behind her varied career. She is the founding Executive and Artistic Director of the Tacoma Refugee Choir which has included singers from 66 countries and performed for over 40,000 people. With the choir, she has spoken at TEDxSeattle, been featured on PBS, and presented on hope in diverse communities for Starbucks and the Global Migrant Festival in Singapore. She has led national community singing events, spoken at national conferences for NATS, ACDA, and Chorus America, and presented workshops on the voice of leadership for Amazon and small business groups. Erin is a classically-trained soprano and has been featured with groups including Symphony Tacoma, Ensign Symphony and Tacoma Concert Band singing Puccini's La Bohème, Handel's Messiah, Carmina Burana, Disney's Frozen, and her own original songs. Her internationally performed one-woman show about female composers was praised as “an amazing tour-de-force” and another show was described as “life-changing”. A sought-after teacher in classical and contemporary vocal technique and contributing author for three books, Erin's voice students have found success on Broadway, operatic stages, radio and television. Other career highlights include directing the world premiere of Orson Scott Card and Mark Mitchell's He is There; performing as Mary Poppins; conducting Rob Gardner's Lamb of God; hearing her choral works performed by other choirs; and singing with Israeli-Palestinian choir Common Ground Voices in Jerusalem and Germany. Erin was recently recognized as an American Leadership Forum fellow, OL Reign Legend, one of Tacoma's Most Inspiring Women and one of five Women to Watch by South Sound Magazine. She became a Senior Fellow of the Tacoma/Pierce County chapter of the American Leadership Forum in 2022.To get in touch with Erin, you can find her on Facebook (@erin.guinup) or visit the Tacoma Refugee Choir website, https://www.refugeechoir.org/ .Choir Fam wants to hear from you! Check out the Minisode Intro episode from September 16, 2022, to hear how to share your story with us. Email email@example.com to contact our hosts.Podcast music from Podcast.coPhoto in episode artwork by Trace Hudson from Pexels
Cio-Cio-San: Leontyne Price | Suzuki: Mildred Miller | Kate Pinkerton: Margot Blum | Lt. B. F. Pinkerton: Sandor Konya | Sharpless: Vladimir Ruzdak | Goro: Howard Fried | The Bonze: Joshua Hecht | Prince Yamadori: Raymond Nilsson | Conductor: Kurt Herbert Adler | San Francisco Opera | 22 September 1961 | In-house recording
Tosca - Leontyne Price | Cavaradossi - Flaviano Labó | Scarpia - Giuseppe Taddei | Sacristan: Erich Kunz | Angelotti - Nicola Zaccaria | Spoletta - Erich Majkut | Sciaronne - Harald Pröglhö | Conductor: Herbert von Karajan | Vienna Staatsoper | 10 June 1964 | In-house recording
Manon: Leontyne Price | Solo Madrigalist: Marcia Baldwin | Des Grieux: John Alexander | Lescaut: William Walker | Geronte: Fernando Corena | Edmondo: Jon Garrison | Conductor: Peter Herman Adler | Metropolitan Opera | 7 February 1975 | In-house recording
The Two Gay Geeks
In this episode, we chat with creative entrepreneur, author, artist, reality star, and content creator, Annaliese Puccini. She talks us through her time being on “The Bachelor” and “Bachelor in Paradise”, and how life went on after that, especially during the time she lost her father. She also talks about how our past can eventually take hold of our views on dating, and what she thinks is an important thing when getting into a relationship. [3:34] Rapid Questions “I've always been that. They just projected me in a light so that people would just think life started after The Bachelor.” [7:48] The Bachelor “Once you're in this pressure cooker environment, oh my God. You do not recognize the person that you become sometimes.” [17:04] Watching a Stranger “So many of my close friends were like ‘I couldn't watch you on the show because it wasn't you.'” [23:40] Behind The Scenes “They made it seem like a very one-sided relationship, like he wasn't as in to it, but then, the things that were said between us or were caught on camera even, but weren't aired, was a very mutual thing.” [26:35] Break-up and Loss “Everyone was assuming that it was because of the break-up, and I was like ‘No, I don't care about that'. There's much bigger things going on in my life; life and death things.” [32:40] Daddy's girl “I was so much like my dad. I think that's why I pushed him away for so long, because it scared me that I might turn into him, and I desperately didn't want to be like my dad.” [39:08] Blinded “Sometimes it's very hidden. It takes a long time to see those things, so when you see it in somebody, like recognizing what it is, what may be things that you were overlooking because you liked them.” [42:06] Dating “I love my family, but maybe I need to spend a little bit more time independently or with other people.” [54:20] Bringing Something to the Table “When you feel confident in that area, then you just like exude confidence in other areas too. And it just makes you feel like ‘I don't need you', and that's the best thing, is to not need someone.” Follow Annaliese on instagram @annaliesep Please download, rate & review this episode and share it with friends! Connect with Kelly here: Rejection to Redemption, self love course Feeling stuck & burnt out? Need help achieving your health & life goals in 2023? Enroll in my 4 Week 1:1 coaching program Follow Me on Instagram at @chaselifewithkelly Follow Me on TikTok at @iamkellychase Subscribe to My YouTube Channel Join the ChaseLife with Kelly community! Courses & Coaching Kelly's Favorites Visit Our Website!
Documentos RNE se acerca esta semana, de la mano de Ana Vega Toscano, a la figura del gran tenor aragonés Miguel Fleta, personalidad extraordinaria de la lírica en el siglo XX, quien tuvo una fulgurante pero breve carrera, que le llevó en poco tiempo desde sus humildes orígenes hasta los escenarios de los más importantes teatros del mundo. Personaje extraordinariamente mediático, Fleta fue apasionado en todos los capítulos de su vida. Mantuvo una intensa actividad artística y se involucró en los avatares políticos de su convulso tiempo. Una activa vida que quedó truncada por su temprana muerte en 1938, cuando apenas contaba con 40 años de edad. Su repentino fallecimiento tan joven contribuyó a la formación de un mito en torno a su vida y su meteórica carrera. Nacido en 1897 en la localidad turolense de Albalate de Cinca, Fleta se inició en el mundo de la jota, pero pronto se fue a Barcelona para ampliar su horizonte artístico. En el Conservatorio del Liceo se formó en apenas dos años, siendo fundamental para ello su profesora de canto, Luisa Pierrick, con la que además inició una relación sentimental. En 1919 ambos se trasladaron a Italia, donde el tenor debuta en Trieste, e inicia un vertiginoso ascenso que le llevó a triunfar en la Ópera de Viena, el Teatro Real de Madrid, el Colón de Buenos Aires, el Metropolitan de Nueva York, el Teatro alla Scala en Milán o el Liceo de Barcelona. Legendarias fueron sus interpretaciones en grandes títulos del repertorio operístico internacional, como Tosca, Aida o Carmen, y llegó a protagonizar el estreno mundial de la última ópera de Puccini, Turandot, en el año 1927, bajo la dirección del gran Arturo Toscanini. Paralelamente se convirtió en un personaje extraordinariamente mediático gracias a su presencia continua en la prensa, así como con sus apariciones en los entonces incipientes medios audiovisuales, la radio o el cine, y su amplia discografía. Pero, junto a su intensa actividad artística, Fleta se involucró además en la política cultural española, para intentar llevar adelante su proyecto de creación de un teatro lírico nacional que fuera un dinamizador social y económico. En el documental contamos con la participación del historiador Alejandro Martínez, director de la revista Platea Magazine y coautor, junto con Sergio Castillo, del libro Miguel Fleta. El hombre y el mito; y con el análisis del crítico musical Arturo Reverter, director del programa Ars Canendi, de Radio Clásica. Igualmente recuperamos los testimonios de Miguel Fleta Pierrick, hijo mayor del tenor, de su amigo, el periodista Andrés Ruiz Castillo, y del que fuera secretario de la Peña Miguel Fleta de Zaragoza, Ángel Soteras. Además, se incluyen declaraciones de Elia y Javier Fleta, también hijos del cantante, y la grabación histórica de Alfredo Kraus en su último concierto, precisamente dedicado a Miguel Fleta en el centenario de su nacimiento, registro de singular valor testimonial que fue editado por el sello RTVE Música. Escuchar audio
Synopsis On today's date in 1900, Tosca, a new opera by Giacomo Puccini had its premiere at the Teatro Costanzi in Rome. Rome was, in fact, the opera's setting and those in the audience would have instantly recognized the real-life landmarks depicted on stage. Puccini composed Tosca at the height of the “verismo” or “realism” craze in opera. It might seem downright silly that a theatrical form as unreal and stylized as opera could ever be described as “realistic” – but the idea was to depict “a slice of real life” – even if that slice includes melodramatic characters like a sadistic, lecherous police chief and a beautiful opera diva he lusts for. To be as realistic as possible, Puccini visited Rome to listen to the early morning church bells from the ramparts of the Castel Sant'Angelo, the setting of his opera's third act and to consult with a Roman priest on the details of the liturgy for the Te Deum that concludes Act I. Some early audiences for Tosca thought Puccini had taken this realism thing way too far. One proper British reviewer wrote: “Those who were present were little prepared for the revolting effects produced by musically illustrating torture ... or the dying kicks of a murdered scoundrel.” Music Played in Today's Program Giacomo Puccini (1858 –1924) Tosca Soloists and Philharmonia Orchestra; Giuseppe Sinopoli, conductor. DG 431 775
Per la prima volta in Australia, il musicista e direttore d'orchestra Michelangelo Mazza dirige la Bohème di Puccini all'Opera House di Sydney con un cast d'eccezione.
Teatro mai piu' ripreso dopo il Covid, ora cerca nuovo pubblico
Good News: A gecko which faced extinction has come back from the brink thanks to conservation efforts, Link HERE. The Good Word: Listen to Henry Wadsworth Longfellow’s “The Three Kings”. Good To Know: A bit of history behind “O Tannenbaum”! Good News: Some Australian marsupials are having a population comeback with some help from several […]
For Peter's bio, see the show notes for Part 1 of the interview.Visit Peter's website at https://www.bazylistudio.com/bazyli-studio-wearable-art-galleryInspirational Art/Artists1) La Sagrada Familia Basilica by Antonio Gaudi2) artist Nick Cave3) "Seaweed" by Lenore Towney4) "Shakespeare is in the Alley" installation by Skye Ciesla5) "Seamless Stories Delicious Memories" by Laura Nova and Kristine DiekmanTop 5 Songs of Encouragement1) The Opera "Tosca" by Puccini; "Vissi d/Arte" sung by Maria Callashttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Nk5KrlxePzI2) "Pharaoh's Dance" by Miles Davishttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WtORTuLJw7o3) "Jokerman" by Bob Dylanhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=foVjD4xPT1I4) "In Lamho Ke Daaman Mein" by Sonu Nigam and Madhushreehttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SIxH4zcUJVE5) "Equinoxe, Pt. 5" by Jean-Michel Jarrehttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gXBuEcue9tESupport the show
I've heard and enjoyed many a German lyric tenor, but if there was ever a greater one than Fritz Wunderlich (26 September 1930 – 17 September 1966), I've never heard him! What is it about this singer, who first of all, possessed a voice of such matchless visceral beauty, and who conveyed such joy and enthusiasm in the sheer act of singing, that cannot fail to engage us. My beloved “not-boyfriend” refers to Wunderlich's voice and artistry as possessing more “face” than nearly any other singer in history, and I do think he's on to something. The very simplicity of his utterance conveys a sort of “Everyman” quality to everything he sang. This, alongside the precision of his delivery of text pulls the listener in and almost compels them to listen. In today's episode, I offer recordings from the 1950s, when Wunderlich was just beginning his career. His early musical experience centered around popular music of the time, and we hear him in this repertoire, as well as operetta, Lieder, so-called “early music,” as well as the more standard operatic repertoire (Mozart, Puccini, Strauss), the majority of which were recorded before 1960. His partners in song in this episode include names both familiar (Anneliese Rothenberger, Pilar Lorengar, Hilde Güden) as well as those who are less well-remembered (Trude Eipperle, Helmut Krebs, Herbert Brauer, Friederike Sailer) who nevertheless are equally memorable. As a tribute to the season, there are a number of excerpts from Puccini's La Bohème, the first act of which which is set, of course, on Christmas Eve. If these selections alone do not bring a smile to your face and a tear to your eye, you'd do well to check your pulse! The episode begins with a tribute to the late tenor John Aler (04 October 1949 – 10 December 2022). 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.
On the December 14 edition of the Music History Today podcast, Saturday Night Fever opens, Puccini premieres an opera, & happy birthday to Vanessa Hudgens, Offset, & Tori Kelly. ALL MY MUSIC HISTORY TODAY PODCAST LINKS - https://allmylinks.com/musichistorytoday ALL MY MUSIC HALLS OF FAME PODCAST LINKS - https://allmylinks.com/musichallsoffamepodcast --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/musichistorytodaypodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/musichistorytodaypodcast/support
Ayako Ohtake, a Sydney-based Japanese soprano singer, hosts biweekly music segment called VIVA! Opera for SBS Japanese. - 年末年始に恒例の作品。舞台設定がクリスマスイブであることが、その理由の一つとなっています。
durée : 00:24:49 - Disques de légende du lundi 12 décembre 2022 - Cet enregistrement qui date de 1963, est la première grande version moderne après celle de la Callas dix ans auparavant, dirigée par Victor de Sabata et enregistrée en Mono. Il fallait donc frapper fort pour DECCA et trouver les moyens de donner une dimension théâtrale à ce disque de légende !
Clásica FM Radio - Podcast de Música Clásica
Una de las zonas europeas donde han nacido más genios musicales está en Italia, al norte de Roma y junto al Mediterráneo. Allí encontramos regiones como Lombardía, Liguria, Toscana y Piamonte, donde nacieron verdaderos genios: Paganini, Verdi, Puccini, Donizetti y Monteverdi son los 5 elegidos por Carlos para disfrutar de la mejor música del mundo. En este viaje musical, cultural e incluso gastronómico nos acompaña la organista y musicóloga milanesa Irene De Ruvo, quien repite tras su buena experiencia la semana pasada y Andrea Zanoni, nacido en Recco, Liguria y que es un auténtico crack de la comunicación como ha demostrado en España durante los últimos 32 años. Esperamos que vengas al viaje con hambre de buena música y de lo que te apetezca porque el tren con destino al noroeste de Italia está a punto de salir. Así es Hoy Toca, el programa de Clásica FM que te quiere sorprender.
Ramon Gener nos habla en su esperacio "Operando" de Puccini, de su relación con los libretistas y de Il trittico, que está basada en la Divinna comedia. Escuchar audio
Boris Izaguirre le ha contado a Jaime Cantizano cómo disfrutó del tríptico de Puccini en el Teatre del Liceu, y ha asegurado, al hilo del argumento, que "las grandes tragedias esconden belleza"
The Lorehounds: The Second Age
David and John tippy-tippy-tay onto a yacht to Palermo as they discuss Season 2 Episode 5 of The White Lotus - That's Amore. They begin by explaining mimetic theory before giving a synopsis of Puccini's Madame Butterfly. Then, they recap Portia's new love affair, Harper's unhinged wine tasting, Daphne's deception, and the rest of this latest masterpiece by Mike White. Finally, David and John check in with the deadpool and read listener feedback. Contact Us Questions, comments and/or Guest Lounge thoughts to share? Send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org and we'll get back to you during the next episode. If you'd like to support us directly or have access to ad free episodes, join us on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/thelorehounds Find us on twitter @thelorehounds or join us for further discussion of all things White Lotus over on the Bald Move Discord server: https://discord.gg/baldmove Special thanks to Lay Zoomer for the custom artwork! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
durée : 00:20:00 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Albane Penaranda -
Walton, Scarlatti, Puccini, Dvorak.Contact me here by copying and pasting the email@example.com
Puccini, Mozart, Mahler, Chopin, Haydn.
This week, Eliza "interviews" Geraldine about her article in the respected journal "Australian Foreign Affairs". In it, Geraldine argues that America - not China - will be Penny Wong's greatest challenge in office. Geraldine cites the fact that America doesn't take too kindly to criticism, or the suggestion that Australia might go its own way in terms of foreign policy. Also this week, Eliza discusses Elizabeth Strout's devastating new novel "Lucy by the Sea". And Geraldine sings in a Puccini choir. Thanks for listening! Join the conversation at the Facebook page "LDC Podcast" or email firstname.lastname@example.org Messa Di Gloria - Puccini https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uDDsuvOK5-g Penny Wong: Testing herself and AustraliaAustralian Foreign Affairs https://www.australianforeignaffairs.com/journal More on the Australia - Japan security deal https://www.afr.com/world/asia/australia-s-anzus-style-defence-pact-is-new-territory-for-japan-20221023-p5bs52 Lucy by the Sea: A Novel Elizabeth Strout https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/706911/lucy-by-the-sea-by-elizabeth-strout/ NYT review of Lucy by the Sea https://www.nytimes.com/2022/09/16/books/review/lucy-by-the-sea-lucy-barton.html Nick Bryant on England's political chaos https://www.smh.com.au/world/europe/the-westminster-sitcom-has-a-new-male-lead-pass-the-popcorn-20221027-p5btmx.html
Colm Tóibín's favourite soprano, Dracula and the Sligo cholera epidemic, Puccini at home and Kilkenny's first ‘witch', with Colm Tóibín, Louise Kennedy, Karl O'Neill, Muriel Bolger, AM Cousins and Gerry Moran
Yuval Sharon, Detroit Opera's creative director, is an industry disruptor who's electrified the company's repertoire. He directed a production of "Bliss", a 12-hour performance that took place in a decaying palace - the Michigan Building Theater. The company also presented Puccini's "La Boheme" in reverse, flipping the tragedy to begin with death, and end with love. We visited Yuval Sharonat the Detroit Opera House for a peek behind the curtain of this performance season. GUEST: Yuval Sharon, Detroit Opera creative director ___ Looking for more conversations from Stateside? Right this way. If you like what you hear on the pod, consider supporting our work. Music in this episode by Blue Dot Sessions.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Stefanie (@shesallbach) and Jackie (@jackiemaroney_) talk through the latest Bachelor news including Clayton and Susie's split, Peter and Kelley's reunion, and Tino's dad's new comments about last week's finale. The Bachelor in Paradise premiere recap includes talk of Shanae's redemption edit, Lace (aka LUCE!)'s genius move to get attention, and the confusing love triangle between Jill, Romeo, and Kira. Annaliese Puccini from Arie's season calls in to chat about her unfair edit on The Bachelor, why she felt she was brought on Paradise to "serve a purpose," and the truth about that bumper car trauma. Want to continue the conversation? Join our Facebook group: https://bit.ly/shesallbachgroup and for more great content, be sure to subscribe to She's All Bach on YouTube: https://bit.ly/shesallbachYT Thanks to our sponsors: Framebridge.com Use code SHESALLBACH for 15% off your first order Honeylove.com/SHESALLBACH Get 20% off the most comfortable and supportive shapewear DameProducts.com/SHESALLBACH for 15% off top-rated sex toys AthleticGreens.com/SHESALLBACH for FREE 1 year supply of immune-supporting Vitamin D and 5 FREE travel packs with your first purchase
The Ricochet Audio Network Superfeed
As you can tell from the heading, Jay plays “Mood Indigo” in this episode—or rather, Ella Fitzgerald sings it. There is more jazz at the end, as the Oscar Peterson Trio does up “Tangerine.” This episode also includes an aria by Puccini—two versions of it. Then there is a rare and wonderful tone poem by […]
Are Europeans more sophisticated than Americans? What's wrong with preferring Taylor Swift to Puccini? And is Steve Levitt “Team Edward” or “Team Jacob”?
The Ben and Ashley I Almost Famous Podcast
Ben and Ashley are in Lake Tahoe and hanging out with some of our Bachelor Nation favorites! Jason Tartick, Caelynn Miller-Keyes, Annaliese Puccini and Trista Sutter open up about how their life journeys have evolved since being on The Bachelor. Caelynn shares how Dean has pushed her to try new things (and she's pushed him to shower more), Annaliese tells us about #TentLife, and Jason drops some truth about embracing unexpected moments that could evolve your journey, like going on a reality dating show. Thanks to Hyundai, we're all Evolving our Journey! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.