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- Watch “Dvorak – String Quintet No 3 In E flat Major, Opus 97, B 180 “American”” on YouTube November 13, 2019
- Watch “Khachaturian – Adagio from Spartacus” on YouTube November 13, 2019
- Watch “Mahler: Adagietto Symphony 5 – Karajan*” on YouTube November 13, 2019
- Horoscope♉: 11/12/2019 November 12, 2019
- Today’s Holiday: Feast of St. Frances Cabrini November 12, 2019
- Today’s Birthday: Robert Louis Stevenson (1850) November 12, 2019
- This Day in History: Two Libyans Indicted for Pan Am 103 Attack (1991) November 12, 2019
- Quote of the Day: Virginia Woolf November 12, 2019
- Article of the Day: The Black Army of Hungary November 12, 2019
- Idiom of the Day: freak flag November 12, 2019
- Word of the Day: overshadow November 12, 2019
- The best pianist of our generation, YouTube generation: Valentina Lisitsa November 12, 2019
- Watch “Mussorgsky – Pictures at an Exhibition” Berliner Philarmoniker orchestra, conductor Herbert on Karayan on YouTube November 12, 2019
- Watch “Rachmaninoff Rhapsody on theme of Paganini, op. 43 – Valentina Lisitsa, piano” on YouTube November 12, 2019
- Watch “Rachmaninov/Respighi: 5 Études-tableaux (P. 160) (1930)” on YouTube November 12, 2019
- Horoscope♉: 11/12/2019 November 12, 2019
- Today’s Holiday: Birthday of Sun Yat-sen November 12, 2019
- Today’s Birthday: Grace Kelly (1929) November 12, 2019
- This Day in History: Ramzi Yousef Found Guilty of Masterminding 1993 World Trade Center Bombing (1997) November 12, 2019
- Quote of the Day: Francis Bacon November 12, 2019
- Article of the Day: Palio di Siena November 12, 2019
- Idiom of the Day: fork over the dough November 12, 2019
- Word of the Day: drowse November 12, 2019
- Soundhound finds music for you through play recognition! November 11, 2019
- Watch “Rachmaninov: The Isle of the Dead, Symphonic poem Op. 29 – Andrew Davis” on YouTube, painting Isle of the Dead, by Arnold Böecklin November 11, 2019
- Watch “Immortal Music: Schubert Piano Quintet D667/The Trout/Jacqueline du Pré, Barenboim, Perlman, Pinchas” on YouTube November 11, 2019
- Horoscope♉: 11/10/2019 November 10, 2019
- Today’s Holiday: Polish Independence Day November 10, 2019
- Today’s Birthday: Alessandro Moreschi (1858) November 10, 2019
- This Day in History: Highwayman Joseph “Blueskin” Blake Hanged (1724) November 10, 2019
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- The best pianist of our generation, YouTube generation: Valentina Lisitsa
- Watch "Mussorgsky - Pictures at an Exhibition" Berliner Philarmoniker orchestra, conductor Herbert on Karayan on YouTube
- Watch "Rachmaninov/Respighi: 5 Études-tableaux (P. 160) (1930)" on YouTube
- Watch "Rachmaninoff Rhapsody on theme of Paganini, op. 43 - Valentina Lisitsa, piano" on YouTube
- Today's Holiday: Feast of St. Frances Cabrini
- Article of the Day: The Black Army of Hungary
- Today's Holiday: Birthday of Sun Yat-sen
- Watch "Dvorak - String Quintet No 3 In E flat Major, Opus 97, B 180 "American"" on YouTube
- This Day in History: Two Libyans Indicted for Pan Am 103 Attack (1991)
- Quote of the Day: Virginia Woolf
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Daily Archives: August 20, 2013
Just a Thought: “The truth is swallowed by a thousand words of wisdom”
http://playingforchange.com – From the award-winning documentary, “Playing For Change: Peace Through Music“, comes the first of many “songs around the world” being released independently. Featured is a cover of the Ben E. King classic by musicians around the world adding their part to the song as it travelled the globe.
Order the CD/DVD Playing For Change “Songs Around The World” now at http://playingforchange.spinshop.com/
Join the movement to help inspire people from around the world to come together through music.
Melbourne based ensemble Gorani supports Sing for Peace In Georgia action
filmed at the BMW edge by Spring Studio
◈ Stage 4-1. [ Sing for Peace ]
arr. by Jim Papoulis and Francisco J. Nunez
Starting with beautiful HandBell ringings, this song tell us about ‘ Peace ‘ in various languages.
The Tallest Man on Earth performs live in the KEXP studio. Recorded on September 9, 2012.
Wind and Walls
Lost My Shape (David Bazan cover)
Leading Me Now
Host: Stevie Zoom
Audio Engineer: Julian Martlew
Cameras: Jim Beckmann, Scott Holpainen & Jenna Pool
Editing: Jim Beckmann
thumbnail photo by Dave Lichterman
taken from we sink – morr music mm107 – 2011
I see my pretty face in his old eyes
I listen to our blood run side by side
I throw my hands to you and run away
It´s so cold, so dangerous that I can’t stay
I ran away from you
into your dream
That I was in when you
That I could never meet
I thought I had touched them but I can’t feel
I´m in your dream
They want to take me but I will hide from them
Tonight I´ll take your life and throw it far away
I’ll use my pretty face to find my way to him
I ran away from you
into your dream
That I was in when you
That I could never meet
“Will you be my friend in my dream?
take that pretty face off show me
will we ever have that baby?
just take your pretty face off, show me”
are you my friend?
By IlSignoreNeroo http://blog.libero.it/Cortigiane/ Video edited by Ilsignoreneroo. Immagini tratte dai video di Sil van der Woerd e da me sincronizzate a tempo di musica. Images taken from videos of Sil van der Woerd and myself synchronized to music.
Just a Thought: Evil+1=eviler (One cannot answer evil with evil… gotta go eviler…)
The Philip Glass Ensemble. Philip Glass, keyboards; Michael Riesman, music director, keyboards; Ted Baker, keyboards; Lisa Bielawa, voice; Frank Cassara, percussion; Jon Gibson, soprano saxofone, clarinet, flute; Mick Rossi, percussion; Andrew Sterman, flute, piccolo.
Composer: Philip Glass
Track: The Grid
Written in commemoration of the 100th anniversary of the Michelson-Morley experiment on the properties of light, this is the first work for full symphony orchestra to be composed by the immortal Philip Glass.
David Miranda, schedule 7 and the danger that all reporters now face | Alan Rusbridger | Comment is free | The Guardian
Apart from the operas, Wagner composed a small number of pieces; this stems from his reluctance to conceive music which didn’t belong to the sacredness of the drama, fundamental expression of his thought.
The “Siegfried Idyll” is a symphonic poem for chamber orchestra, composed by Richard Wagner (1813-1883) as a birthday present to his second wife, Cosima, after the birth of their son Siegfried in 1869. It was first performed on Christmas morning, 25 December 1870, by a small ensemble on the stairs of their villa at Tribschen.
Wagner’s opera “Siegfried”, which was premiered in 1876, incorporates music from the Idyll. It was once thought that the Idyll borrowed musical ideas intended for the opera, but it is now known that the opposite is the case: Wagner adapted melodic material from an unfinished chamber piece in the Idyll and later incorporated it into the love scene between Siegfried and Brunhilde in the opera.
Published on Aug 14, 2013
Abby Martin remarks on the 31st anniversary of the President Ronald Reagan‘s Economic Recovery Act, and speaks with to Richard Wolff, Professor Emeritus at the University of Massachusetts, and author of ‘Democracy at Work: A Cure for Capitalism’, about why ‘Reaganomics‘ is not a cure-all for the US economy‘s fiscal woes.
Mozart’s Clarinet concerto in A major, K. 622 was written in 1791 for the clarinetist Anton Stadler. It consists of the usual three movements, in a fast-slow-fast form:
and 3. Rondo: Allegro.
It was also one of Mozart‘s final completed works, and his final purely instrumental work (he died in the December following its completion). The concerto is notable for its delicate interplay between soloist and orchestra, and for the lack of overly extroverted display on the part of the soloist (no cadenzas are written out in the solo part). Mozart originally wrote the work for basset clarinet, a special clarinet championed by Stadler that had a range down to low (written) C, instead of stopping at (written) E as standard clarinets do. As most clarinets could not play the low notes which Mozart wrote to highlight this instrument, Mozart’s publisher arranged a version of the concerto with the low notes transposed to regular range, and did not publish the original version. This has proven a problematic decision, as the autograph no longer exists, having been pawned by Stadler, and until the mid 20th century musicologists did not know that the only version of the concerto written by Mozart’s hand had not been heard since Stadler’s lifetime. Once the problem was discovered, attempts were made to reconstruct the original version, and new basset clarinets have been built for the specific purpose of performing Mozart’s concerto and clarinet quintet. There can no longer be any doubt that the concerto was composed for an extended-range clarinet. In this context it is worth noting two other works written for Stadler and his instrument by composers closely linked to the Mozart-Stadler circle that used the extended range of Stadler’s instrument: the clarinet concerto by Franz Xaver Süssmayr (famous for having completed Mozart’s Requiem) and that by Joseph Leopold Eybler. In recent years, the restored original version has been recorded by a number of different artists.
The concerto was given its premiere by Stadler in Prague on October 16, 1791. Reception of his performance was generally positive. The Berlin Musikalisches Wochenblatt noted in January of 1792, “Herr Stadeler, a clarinettist from Vienna. A man of great talent and recognised as such at court… His playing is brilliant and bears witness to his assurance.” There was some disagreement on the value of Stadler’s extension; some even faulted Mozart for writing for the extended instrument.
▶ EXCLUSIVE: Owner of Snowden’s Email Service on Why He Closed Lavabit Rather Than Comply With Gov’t – YouTube
▶ Ex-State Department Spokesperson P.J. Crowley: The U.S. Should Describe Morsi Ouster As A Coup – YouTube
▶ Did an 8-Year-Old Spy for America? U.S. Drone Killed Yemeni Man After Boy Planted Tracking Chip – YouTube
A career statesman, Poincaré ascended to the highest echelons of French government, serving as prime minister on several occasions and as president from 1913 to 1920. In the lead-up to World War I, Poincaré, a conservative and nationalist, worked to prepare France for possible hostilities, strengthening its military and its alliances with Russia and Britain. His efforts paid off, and Germany was defeated by the Allied Powers in 1918. What prompted him to send French troops into Germany in 1923? More…Discuss
The trials of Lyle and Erik Menendez for the cold-blooded murders of their parents in their Beverly Hills mansion captivated the nation. The “bereaved” sons initially escaped suspicion, but in the months after the murders, they went on a spending spree with their parents’ money, to the tune of over $1 million, that raised a few eyebrows. Still, the pair might never have been arrested, and ultimately sentenced to life in prison without the possibility of parole, had not who come forward? More… Discuss
Conspiracy theorists and ufologists rejoice! The CIA has acknowledged the existence of Area 51, the top-secret US military site long rumored to be at the center of an elaborate government scheme to hide evidence ofextraterrestrial life. Recently declassified documents unquestionably confirm that the base exists and even specify where in southern Nevada it is located, but they stop short of mentioning any alien encounters. They do, however, discuss the secret aircraft development programs that were carried out there and the fact that experimental crafts were occasionally mistaken for UFOs. Do you buy this explanation? More… Discuss
Megapodes are large-footed, chicken-like birds found in Australia and New Guinea. Rather than brood their eggs, females bury them in massive nest-mounds of decaying vegetation that males then tend. Megapode chicks are superprecocial, meaning they hatch in a very mature state that includes having open eyes, feathers, and, in some species, the ability to fly. They typically hatch unattended and therefore do not undergo imprinting. How then do they come to recognize other members of their species? More… Discuss