Monthly Archives: April 2014

Un Gand: Cu o floare nu se face primavara, dar o floare insoreste o zi…

Un Gand: “Cu o floare nu se face primavara, dar o floare insoreste o zi…” 

Enhanced by Zemanta

Profit Over People: Neoliberalism and Global Order


Profit Over People: Neoliberalism and Global Order

by Noam ChomskyRobert W. McChesney (Introduction)
In “Profit Over People,” Noam Chomsky takes on neoliberalism: the pro-corporate system of economic and political policies presently waging a form of class war worldwide. By examining the contradictions between the democratic and market principles proclaimed by those in power and those actually practiced, Chomsky critiques the tyranny of the few that restricts the public ar…more
Enhanced by Zemanta

Just a thought: “Democracy should be all inclusive, not almost all exclusive!”

Just a thought: “Democracy should be all inclusive, not almost all exclusive!”

Enhanced by Zemanta

Noam Chomsky “Profit Over People” [RARE INTERVIEW!!] “”It is important to bear in mind that political campaigns are designed by the same people who sell toothpaste.” ― Noam Chomsky”

RARE Chomsky Interview from 1993.
Date – 04/13/1993

“It is important to bear in mind that political campaigns are designed by the same people who sell toothpaste.” 
Noam Chomsky

Enhanced by Zemanta

IgM (Immunoglobulin M)

Immunoglobulin M, or IgM for short, is a basic antibody that is produced by B cells. IgM is by far the physically largest antibody in the human circulatory system. It is the first antibody to appear in response to initial exposure to antigen.[1] The spleen is the major site of specific IgM production. [2]

IgM (Immunoglobulin M) antibody molecule consisting of 5 base units.
1: Base unit.
2: Heavy chains.
3: Light chains.
4: J chain.
5: Intermolecular disulfide bonds.

IgM scheme. Heavy chains are blue; light chains are yellow.

Enhanced by Zemanta

Sergei Rachmaninoff – Scherzo in D minor


V. Polyansky – Russian State SO

Enhanced by Zemanta

Saint of the Day for Wednesday, April 30th, 2014:

Saint of the Day for Wednesday, April 30th, 2014

St. Pius V, PopeImage of St. Pius V, Pope

Pope from 1566-1572 and one of the foremost leaders of the Catholic Reformation. Born Antonio Ghislieri in Bosco, Italy, to a poor family, he labored as a shepherd until the age of fourteen and then … continue reading


Enhanced by Zemanta


Tucson International Mariachi Conference

Mariachi is traditional Mexican folk music performed by a small group of musicians who typically sing and play some combination of the following instruments: guitar,vihuela (a small guitar-like instrument), guitarrón (a larger bass-like instrument), violin, and trumpet. Since the early 1980s, Mexican music enthusiasts have gathered in Arizona every April for the Tucson International Mariachi Conference. Attendees take part in cultural workshops, enjoy performances by top mariachi bands, and join in the fun at the Fiesta de Garibaldi, an outdoor street festivalMore… Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta

QUOTATION: Lewis Carroll

Take care of the sense and the sounds will take care of themselves.

Lewis Carroll (1832-1898) Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta


Joachim von Ribbentrop (1893)

Ribbentrop was Nazi Germany’s foreign minister from 1938 until 1945, during which time he helped negotiate the German-Soviet Nonaggression Pact of 1939, which set the stage for Germany‘s attack on Poland that touched off World War II. He, like so many other Nazi officials, was an active participant in the “Final Solution” and various other atrocities and was one of the few who paid with his life at Nuremberg, where he was tried, convicted, and hanged for his war crimes. What were his last words? More…Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta



Washington Gold

Washington Gold (Photo credit: Peter Liu Photography)

Washington Becomes First Elected US President (1789)

Washington, who served as commander-in-chief of the Continental army in the American Revolution, was elected the first President of the US after the adoption of the Constitution. His two-term administration was marked by the establishment of a number of key American institutions that continue to operate today. Because of his central role in the founding of the US, Washington is often called the “Father of His Country.” What are five places or institutions that are named after him?More… Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta


Death Toll Rises with Second Day of Tornadoes in US

Tornado Outbreak of April 25-28

Tornado Outbreak of April 25-28 (Photo credit: Navy Patrick)

At least 34 people have been killed in the southern and midwestern US in two consecutive days of ferocious tornado outbreaks. Twisters cut through at least half a dozen states, flattening homes and businesses in their paths. The storm outbreak began on Sunday, on the three-year anniversary of a historic US tornado outbreak that claimed more than 250 lives in Alabama. Those affected have begun sifting through the wreckage, but they must remain vigilant, as the severe weather is expected to last through Wednesday and could bring with it more deadly twistersMore… Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta



An easy way to get a sense of whether or not someone is a musical insider is to have him say the word “timbre.” This is because musicians generally pronounce the first syllable of that word differently than non-musicians. “Timbre” is therefore a shibboleth—a word whose pronunciation can be used to distinguish between groups. The word has its origins in the Bible, which recounts the killing of 42,000 fugitive soldiers identified by their pronunciation of “shibboleth.” How did they say it? More… Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta

Great Compositions/Performances: Ana Vidovic – Concert


Niccolo Paganini – Grande Sonata: Allegro Risoluto, Romanze, Andantino Variato
Bach – First Violin Sonata, BWV 1001: Adagio, Fuga, Siciliana, Presto
Manuel Ponce – Sonatina Meridional: Campo, Copla, Fiesta
William Walton – Five Bagatelles: Allego, Andante, Alla Cubana, Smpre Expressivo, Con Slancio
Federico-Moreno Torroba – Sonatina: Allegretto, Andante, Allegro

Start – 16:00 Paganini
16:01 – 29:40 Bach
29:42 – 38:06 Ponce
38:09 – 51:00 Walton
51:02 – End Torroba

Enhanced by Zemanta

Mozart – Piano Concerto No. 7 in F for Three Pianos, K. 242 (Lodron)


Mozart – Piano Concerto No. 7 in F for Three Pianos, K. 242 (Lodron)

In 1776, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart composed three piano concertos, one of which was the Concerto in F for Three Pianos and Orchestra, No. 7, K. 242. He originally finished K. 242 for three pianos in February 1776. However, when he eventually recomposed it for himself and another pianist in 1780 in Salzburg, he rearranged it for two pianos, and that is how the piece is often performed today. The concerto is often nicknamed “Lodron” because it was commissioned by Countess Antonia Lodron to be played with her two daughters Aloysia and Giuseppa.
It has three movements:
1. Allegro
2. Adagio
3. Rondo: Tempo di Minuetto
Girdlestone, in his Mozart and his Piano Concertos, describes the concerto and compares one of the themes of its slow movement to similar themes that turn up in later concertos – especially No. 25 (K. 503) – in more developed forms.
FREE .mp3 and .wav files of all Mozart’s music at:
FREE sheet music scores of any Mozart piece at:…
ALSO check out these cool sites:

Enhanced by Zemanta

Make Music Part of Your Life Series: Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart – Violin Sonata No. 22, K. 305

Violin Sonata No. 22 in A major, K. 305 (293d) is a work composed by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart in Mannheim 1778. There are two movements:
0:00 1. Allegro di molto
4:53 2. Tema. Andante grazioso – Variations I-V – Variation VI. Allegro
The first movement is in sonata form. This movement has one of the bounciest happiest melodies to be found in his violin sonatas. The second movement is in a theme and variations form. This movement is more somber than the opening movement, being at a slower tempo and having a more subdued melody.


Enhanced by Zemanta

Ensemble Passero – Adoramus te Christe von G.P. da Palestrina (1525-1594)


Adoramus te Christe von G.P. da Palestrina (1525-1594)
gesungen vom Ensemble Passero am 2. März 2013 in der Alten Kapelle zu Regensburg anlässlich des Konzertes “Glaube als Passion – Botschaften Papst Benedikts XVI. in Liedern”

Enhanced by Zemanta

Make Music Part of Your Life Series: J. S. Bach, Sonata No. 1 in G minor, BWV 1001 – Ana Vidovich

Make Music Part of Your Life Series: J. S. Bach, Sonata No. 1 in G minor, BWV 1001 – Ana Vidovich
Related articles

Enhanced by Zemanta

Pomalidomide for Multiple Myeloma – National Cancer Institute

Pomalidomide for Multiple Myeloma – National Cancer Institute.


Otto Kahler

Otto Kahler (Photo credit: Wikipedia)




Multiple myeloma
Classification and external resources
Plasmacytoma ultramini1.jpg

Micrograph of a plasmacytoma, the histologiccorrelate of multiple myeloma. H&E stain
ICD10 C90.0
ICD9 203.0
ICD-O: M9732/3
OMIM 254500
DiseasesDB 8628
MedlinePlus 000583
eMedicine med/1521
MeSH D009101


Systematic (IUPAC) name
Clinical data
Trade names Imnovid, Pomalyst
Licence data EMA:LinkUS FDA:link
Pregnancy cat. (US)
Legal status POM (UK) -only (US)
Routes Oral
Pharmacokinetic data
Protein binding 12–44%
Metabolism Hepatic (mostly CYP1A2 andCYP3A4 mediated; some minor contributions by CYP2C19 andCYP2D6)
Half-life 7.5 hours
Excretion Urine (73%), faeces (15%)
CAS number 19171-19-8 Yes
ATC code L04AX06
PubChem CID 134780
ChemSpider 118785 
Chemical data
Formula C13H11N3O4 
Mol. mass 273.24 g/mol





Enhanced by Zemanta

JUST A THOUGHT: “The thief always assumes…”

JUST A THOUGHT:  “The  thief always assumes that everybody else was dipped into the same river, or fished out from the same pond!”

Enhanced by Zemanta

Irony in Quotations: Once Upon a Time (TV Series)/THAT STILL SMALL VOICE (2011)

"Once Upon a Time" That Still Small Voice (TV Episode 2011) Poster


Jiminy: We’re making enough from the ticket sales. Do we have to steal, too?

Martin: We don’t need to, but it’s nice. We steal from them, and they steal from someone else.

Myrna: It’s called an economy.

JUST A THOUGHT:  “The  thief always assumes that everybody else was dipped into the same river, or fished from the same pond!”
Enhanced by Zemanta

April 29: The 25th child of a wool dyer in northern Italy, St. Catherine


April 29 Saint of the Day

April 29: The 25th child of a wool dyer in northern Italy, St. Catherine … Read More

Enhanced by Zemanta



Enhanced by Zemanta

Duke Ellington Diminuendo And Crescendo In Blue

Duke Ellington Diminuendo And Crescendo In Blue

Duke Ellington – Mood Indigo

Quotation: Andrew Lang

Life’s more amusing than we thought.

Andrew Lang (1844-1912) Discuss

Duke Ellington – The Degas Suite (1968)

The Degas Suite is the soundtrack of an art film conceived in 1968 by producer Sam Shaw, who had already worked with Duke Ellington on the motion picture Paris Blues. Shaw had been impressed by an exhibition at Wildenstein’s of the best racetrack pictures by the impressionists and post-impressionists, and he saw the opportunity to do a film without the kind of big company interference he and Ellington had experienced in Paris. 
Ellington was enthusiastic and quickly came up with the necessary music, tailoring it skillfully to fit the paintings and drawings shown in the film. Anthony Quinn had agreed to do the narration and in turn became enthusiastic when he saw the film and heard the music, so much so that he persuaded Charles Boyer and Simone Signoret to participate with him in the narration. Alas, all this came to naught when the project ran out of money. Ellington was given the soundtrack as some recompense for his work.
Shaw felt the music was “perfection” and, had the project succeeded, intended another similar film with pictures by Matisse. 
After seeing the Degas material for the first time, Duke Ellington decided to use just four horns and piano, but the group grew in size when work began. Different titles and versions were recorded at sessions during November and December 1968, but the soundtrack, in this instance, solves the problem of deciding which takes Ellington himself considered definitive. Some performances were omitted altogether from the soundtrack and others curtailed.
The soloists are easily identifiable from the listed personnel, but it should be noted that Harold Ashby takes over from Paul Gonsalves in the last, slower section of “Daily Double“. Johnny Hodges, surely the greatest lyrical voice jazz has ever produced, exposes the beautiful main theme, “Race”, at beginning and end. The piano player is in splendid form throughout.

(Duke Ellington)

1. Introduction – Opening Titles
2. Race
3. Racing
4. Piano Pastel
5. Improvisation – Marcia Regina
6. Piano Pastel
7. Daily Double
8. Drawings
9. Promenade
10. Sonnet
11. Race

Duke Ellington – piano
Willie Cook – trumpet
Chuck Connors – bass trombone
Johnny Hodges – alto saxophone
Russell Procope – alto saxophone and clarinet
Paul Gonsalves, Harold Ashby – tenor saxophones
Harry Carney – baritone saxophone
Jeff Castleman – bass
Rufus Jones – drums

New York, November 6, 1968
except “Daily Double”, December 3, 1968

P.S. “Artwork” by Degas was me being ironic. Enjoy these great masters!

Enhanced by Zemanta


Duke Ellington (1899)

Duke Ellington was an American jazz musician and composer. Among his best-known short works are “Mood Indigo,” “Solitude,” and “Sophisticated Lady.” He also wrote jazz works of complex orchestration for concert presentation and composed religious music, including three sacred concerts. Ellington toured Europe extensively, appeared in numerous jazz festivals and several films, and made hundreds of recordings. In 1969, he received the Presidential Medal of Freedom. What was his real name? More… Discuss

Track List:
1. “Stompy Jones” (Duke Ellington) 0.00
2. “Just Squeeze Me” (Fats Waller, Clarence Williams) 
3. “Big Shoe” (Jimmy Hamilton) 11:20
4. “Going Up” (D. Ellington)  16:58
5.”Just a Memory” (Lew Brown, Buddy DeSylva, Ray Henderson21:48
6. “Let’s Fall in Love” (Harold Arlen, Ted Koehler) 27:43
7. “Ruint” (Mercer Ellington, Johnny Hodges34:32
8. “Bend One” (Hodges) 37:07
9. “You Need to Rock” (Hodges) 40:07

Enhanced by Zemanta

Vigilia Canonización: Vida de Juan XXIII y Juan Pablo II

ST. OF THE DAY: In St. Peter Chanel, Priest and Martyr (Feast day – April 28)


April 28 Saint of the Day

April 28: In St. Peter Chanel, Priest and Martyr (Feast day – April 28) … Read More

Enhanced by Zemanta

Make Music Part of Your Life Series: Symphony No. 4 in B flat major (Op. 60)

The work is in four movements:

1. Adagio — Allegro vivace, 2/2
2. Adagio, 3/4 in E flat major
3. Allegro vivace, 3/4
4. Allegro ma non troppo, 2/4

Symphony No. 4 in B flat major (Op. 60), It was written in the summer of 1806. It was premiered in March 1807 at a private concert of the home of Prince Franz Joseph von Lobkowitz. The Coriolan Overture and the fourth piano concerto were premiered in that same concert.

The work was dedicated to Count Franz von Oppersdorff, a relative of Beethoven’s patron, Prince Lichnowsky. The Count met Beethoven when he traveled to Lichnowsky’s summer home where Beethoven was staying. Von Oppersdorff listened to Beethoven’s Symphony No. 2 in D Major, and liked it so much that he offered a great amount of money for Beethoven to compose a new symphony for him. 

The dedication was made to “the Silesian nobleman Count Franz von Oppersdorf”. Hector Berlioz was so enamoured of the symphony’s 2nd movement that he claimed it was the work of the Archangel Michael, and not that of a human.
Related articles

Enhanced by Zemanta

JOHANNES BRAHMS – 7 WALTZES OP. 39: JOHANNES BRAHMS – 7 WALTZES OP. 39 Performed by Dinu Lipatti, Nadia Boulanger

Performed by Dinu Lipatti, Nadia Boulanger

1. Waltz for Four Hands in C-Sharp Major, No. 6, Op. 39 00:00
2. Waltz for Four Hands in A-Flat Major, No. 15, Op. 39 00:58
3. Waltz for Four Hands in E Major, No. 2, Op. 39 2:04
4. Waltz for Four Hands in B Major, No. 1, Op. 39 3:19
5. Waltz for Four Hands in G-Sharp Minor, No. 14, Op. 39 4:07
6. Waltz for Four Hands in G Major, No. 10, Op. 39 5:15
7. Waltz for Four Hands in E Major, No. 5, Op. 39 5:47

Enhanced by Zemanta



An ancient Roman festival held in honor of Flora, the goddess of flowers and gardens, the Floralia was first instituted in 238 BCE. In 173 BCE, the Roman Senate made it an annual festival extending for six days—starting on the anniversary of the founding of Flora’s temple. Traditionally, the first person to lay a garland on the temple’s statue of Flora was destined to have good fortune. The Floralia, which featured small statues of Flora that children would decorate with flowers, is believed to have been the precedent for Christian-oriented May Day celebrations. More…Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta

QUOTATION: William Shakespeare – “The devil can cite Scripture for his purpose.”

The devil can cite Scripture for his purpose.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta


Source of Mysterious Ocean “Quack” Identified

For the past 50 years, scientists have been baffled by a mysterious quack-like sound, nicknamed the bio-duck, detected in the ocean waters around the Antarctic and Western Australia. Over the years, they have come up with various theories regarding its source, ranging from fish to ships. Now, however, they have finally conclusively pinpointed the emitter of the mysterious bio-duck: the Antarcticminke whale. Acoustic recorders picked up the marine mammals making the distinctive, low-frequency vocalizations near the surface, before they dove to the depths to feed. What is “the Bloop“? More… Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta


Ferruccio Lamborghini (1916)

Lamborghini was a successful Italian tractor manufacturer and sports car enthusiast who founded a luxury car company in 1963, allegedly after a spat with Enzo Ferrari. The story goes that Lamborghini was dissatisfied with the clutch in one of his Ferraris and voiced this to Enzo Ferrari, who dismissed the complaints as those of a mere tractor maker. Infuriated, Lamborghini decided to retaliate by creating his own superior sports car. Why did he choose the image of a bull for his company’s logo? More… Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta

Resurrection and Ascension of Jesus–Beethoven Oratorio: Christ on the Mount of Olives–Hallelujah

Oratorio, “Christ on the Mount of Olives

Ludwig Van Beethoven

Beethoven wrote but one oratorio, “Christus am Oelberge” (“Christ on the Mount of Olives”). It was begun in 1800 and finished during the following year. The text is by Huber, and was written, with Beethoven’s assistance, in fourteen days. The first performance of the work is entirely took place at Vienna, April 5, 1803, at the Theater an der Wien.

The closing number, a chorus of angels (“Hallelujah, God‘s almighty Son”), is introduced with a short but massive symphony leading to a jubilant burst of “Hallelujah,” which finally resolves itself into a glorious fugue. In all sacred music it is difficult to find a choral number which can surpass it in majesty or power.

Lyrics for the Hallelujah

Hallelujah unto God’s Almighty Son Praise the Lord, ye bright angelic choirs
In holy songs of Joy.
Man, proclaim his grace and glory,
Hallelujah unto God’s Almighty Son
Praise the Lord in holy songs of joy.



By the word Resurrection, however, we are not merely to understand that Christ was raised from the dead, which happened to many others, but that He rose by His own power and virtue, a singular prerogative peculiar to Him alone. For it is incompatible with nature and was never given to man to raise himself by his own power, from death to life. This was reserved for the almighty power of God, as we learn from these words of the Apostle: Although he was crucified through weakness, yet he liveth by the power of God. This divine power, having never been separated, either from His body in the grave, or from His soul in hell, there existed a divine force both within the body, by which it could be again united to the soul, and within the soul, by which it could again return to the body. Thus He was able by His own power to return to life and rise from the dead.


Filled with the Spirit of God, and contemplating the blessed and glorious Ascension of our Lord, the Prophet David exhorts all to celebrate that splendid triumph with the greatest joy and gladness: Clap your hands, all ye nations: shout unto God with he voice of joy…. God is ascended with jubilee. 

This, then, the faithful must believe without hesitation, that Jesus Christ, having fully accomplished the work of Redemption, ascended as man, body and soul, into heaven; for as God He never forsook heaven, filling as He does all places with His Divinity. 

He ascended by His own power, not being taken up by the power of another, as was Elias, who was carried to heaven in a fiery chariot; or, as the Prophet Habacuc, or Philip, the deacon, who were borne through the air by the divine power, and traversed great distances.

Neither did He ascend into heaven solely by the exercise of His supreme power as God, but also by virtue of the power which He possessed as man. Although human power alone was insufficient to accomplish this, yet the virtue with which the blessed soul of Christ was endowed was capable of moving the body as it pleased, and His body, now glorified, readily obeyed the behest of the soul that moved it. Hence, we believe that Christ ascended into heaven as God and man by His own power.

Please visit our site at:



Enhanced by Zemanta

Ave verum, Op.65 No.1 / Gabriel Fauré

Direction : Richard Marlow
*Recorded : 1996 in Chapel of Trinity College, Cambridge

Enhanced by Zemanta



Landsgemeinde is an open-air meeting to conduct cantonal business, held once a year in Appenzell, in thecanton of Appenzell Inner-Rhoden in Switzerland. At the meeting, citizens vote on representatives for cantonal offices and on budget and tax proposals. The assembly is a tradition that dates back to the very early days of the Swiss state. Other districts in central and eastern Switzerland also have these assemblies, each with distinct customs. In Stans, for example, the blowing of a horn signals the time to walk to the meeting place outside the town. More… Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta


Coretta Scott King (1927)

Coretta Scott King was the wife of slain civil rights activist Martin Luther King, Jr., and a noted community leader in her own right. She was vocal in her opposition to apartheid, capital punishment, and war and advocated for women’s rights, lesbian and gay rights, and HIV/AIDS prevention. In 1968, Mrs. King established The King Center, a memorial dedicated to promoting the legacy and ideals of her late husband. Why was she under FBI surveillance from 1968 to 1972? More… Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta


Grant’s Tomb Dedicated (1897)

The remains of American Civil War general and US President Ulysses S. Grant and his wife, Julia Dent Grant, lie interred in Grant’s Tomb. The granite and marble structure, designed by architect John Duncan, was completed in 1897 and dedicated on what would have been Grant’s 75th birthday. The tomb complex is located in New York City’s scenic Riverside Park. A major restoration by the National Park Service was completed by its centennial. What did Duncan use as a general model for his design? More… Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta


Teeny-Weeny Mouse-Deer Born

Though they are not closely related to true deermouse-deer are so named because they resemble tiny deer. The smallest of the hoofed mammals, mouse-deer stand just about 12 inches (30 cm) high when fully grown. The Java mouse-deer, Tragulus javanicus, is under threat as a result of habitat loss, and breeding programs have been established to try to preserve the species. One such program at a zoo in Spain has announced the recent birth of a cute, little, hamster-sized, baby Java mouse-deer. More… Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta


The Kitty Genovese Murder

The brutal rape and murder of 28-year-old Catherine “Kitty” Genovese in New York City in 1964 shocked and outraged the nation. Her stabbing death was witnessed in parts by perhaps as many as 38 of her neighbors, but none tried to help her until after the attack ended. Many of them later told police that they were unaware that a homicide was in progress. Subsequent psychological research, spurred by reports sensationalizing the event, prompted investigation into the phenomenon now known as what? More…Discuss

Enhanced by Zemanta

Ella Fitzgerald & Louis Armstrong: Dream A Little Dream Of Me

Dream A Little Dream Of Me 

Wikipedia: “Dream a Little Dream of Me” is a song, from c.1931, with music by Fabian Andre and Wilbur Schwandt[1] and lyrics by Gus Kahn. It was first recorded in February 1931 by Ozzie Nelson and also by Wayne King and His Orchestra, with vocal by Ernie Birchill. A popular standard, more than 60 other versions have been recorded, but some of the highest chart ratings were in 1968 by Mama Cass Elliot with The Mamas & the Papas.


Enhanced by Zemanta

House MD | Everybody Lies (Gregory House)

Remembering “House M.D.” – A Tribute to the “king of tv shows”

Goodbye House. A show I will always remember.
Best viewed in 720p

Contains SPOILERS for House seasons 1 to 8
Music – Sunshine by John Murphy

Enhanced by Zemanta

Impressions from the trail: April – Spring – 2014- A Good Year (photos taken on trails at Puente Hills Nature… (My photo collection)

This gallery contains 11 photos.

Related articles Puente Hills Fault Known Could Cause More Damage Than the ‘Big One’ – Sara Welch Reports

Schumann – Overture, Scherzo and Finale, Op. 52

Overture, Scherzo and Finale, Op. 52. 

The Hanover Band, on period instruments. Conducted by Roy Goodman. Composed by R. Schumann (1810-56). 

I. Overture (0:00)
II. Scherzo (6:20)
III. Finale (10:48)

Enhanced by Zemanta

Brahms – Tragic Overture: Sir Colin Davis conducts European Union Youth Orchestra

Make Music Part of Your Life Series: Relaxation Piano Music I – Chopin, Schubert, Handel, Brahms & Others

Vist me on Facebook at:

On G+ at:…

A compilation of some of the more relaxing piano performances I’ve uploaded to YouTube. All pieces of music in this collection are played and recorded by myself. I’ve added in links/starting times for each piece in the collection, for those who wish to browse, or jump to a favourite spot. I have also added links to the original videos.

The pieces in this collection are:

Moment Musicaux #6 (Schubert…
Handel’s Largo (9:58…
Bethena Waltz (Scott Joplin) (16:14…
Waltz in #15 A Flat (Brahms) (23:46…
Ave Maria (Schubert) (26:11…
Waltz #2 (Brahms) (28:58…
Intermezzo in A Minor, Op. 116 #2 (Brahms) (31:44)…
Intermezzo Op. 76 #7 (Brahms) (35:31)…
Intermezzo In A minor Op. 118 #2 (Brahms) (39:38)…
Intermezzo Op. 119 #2 (Brahms) (46:46)…
Romanze (Brahms) (54:36…
Nocturne #2 (Chopin; yes, that is a typo in the title!) (59:11)…
Nocturne #16 (Chopin) (1:04:38…
Nocturne #18 (Chopin) (1:10:07…
Prelude #17 (Chopin) (1:16:52…
Prelude #23 (Chopin) (1:20:35…
Waltz #3 (Chopin) (1:21:43…
Waltz #9 ‘(Chopin) (1:28:56…
Prelude #4 (Chopin) (1:33:39…
Arabesque #1 (Debussy) (1:36:05…
Deep River (Samuel Taylor Coleridge Arr.) (1:41:42)…

Enhanced by Zemanta