Daily Archives: June 23, 2019

Horoscope ♉: 06/23/2019


Horoscope ♉:
06/23/2019

Smile at the world today, Taurus. Be thankful for the things you have and the people around you. Amplify the cozy, warm feeling inside and spread this love to others. This is a very expansive time for you in which you can get quite a bit accomplished if you set your mind to it. Radiate your true nature through every cell in your body and watch as the opportunities come your way.: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch

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Today’s Holiday: San Juan Pueblo Feast Day


Today’s Holiday:
San Juan Pueblo Feast Day

San Juan Pueblo Feast Day is a day to honor St. John the Baptist, the patron saint of the San Juan Pueblo, near Española, New Mexico. The San Juan feast day observation combines Roman Catholic ritual with traditional Indian ceremonies. It begins with a mass, and is followed by an assortment of dances, which usually include Buffalo, Comanche, and Green Corn (harvest) dances. Men beat drums and chant as the dancers, arrayed in long lines and wearing body paint and elaborate costumes with feathers and beads, move slowly and rhythmically to the beat. More…
https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch

Today’s Birthday: Ernst Heinrich Weber (1795)


Today’s Birthday:
Ernst Heinrich Weber (1795)

Weber was a German physiologist who is known for his work on touch and for the formulation of Weber’s law—which states that the increase in stimulus necessary to produce an increase in sensation is not fixed but depends on the strength of the preceding stimulus. Weber’s law led to the discipline of psychophysics and serves as the basis of the scales used to measure the loudness of sounds. He is considered a founder of experimental psychology and is also known for what discoveries in anatomy? More…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch

This Day in History: One of the First Major Outbreaks of St. John’s Dance (1374)


This Day in History:
One of the First Major Outbreaks of St. John’s Dance (1374)

Germany was the site of one of the first outbreaks of dancing mania, a phenomenon seen primarily in mainland Europe between the 14th and 17th centuries. During such outbreaks, groups of up to thousands of people would dance uncontrollably, screaming, shouting, and claiming to have visions until they collapsed from exhaustion. Initially considered a curse sent by a saint, usually St. John the Baptist, it was called “St. John’s Dance.” To what do researchers now attribute the strange behavior? More…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch

Quote of the Day: Charlotte Bronte


Quote of the Day:
Charlotte Bronte

Misery generates hate. More…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch

Article of the Day: Planetariums


Article of the Day:
Planetariums

A planetarium is a building that houses an optical device, also called a planetarium, that projects images of celestial bodies and other astronomical phenomena onto a domed ceiling. The first modern planetarium was constructed in 1924 for the Deutsches Museum in Munich, Germany. The “space race” of the 1950s and 60s boosted global interest in planetariums, and by the end of the 20th century, there were more than 100 major planetariums worldwide. What device was the forerunner of the planetarium? More…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch

Idiom of the Day: not on my watch


Idiom of the Day:
not on my watch

That will not happen while I am in charge or on the lookout. Watch the video…: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch

Word of the Day: billow


Word of the Day:
billow

Definition: (verb) Rise up as if in waves.

Synonyms: wallow

Usage: Smoke from the burning building billowed up into the sky, obscuring the sun.: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tfd.mobile.TfdSearch

Watch “O. Respighi: Suite “Sinfonia” in E major (1907)” on YouTube


Watch “Ottorino Respighi – Feste Romane / Roman Festivals” on YouTube


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Roman Festivals(Respighi)

Roman Festivals (Italian: Feste Romane) is a symphonic poem written in 1928[1] by the Italian composer Ottorino Respighi. It is the third orchestral work in his “Roman trilogy”, preceded by Fountains of Rome (1916) and Pines of Rome (1924). Each of the four movements depict a scene of celebration from ancient or modern Rome. It is the longest and most demanding of the trilogy,[2] and thus it is less-often programmed than its companion pieces. Its premiere was performed by the New York Philharmonic Orchestra with conductor Arturo Toscanini in 1929.

StructureEdit

The first movement, Circuses (Circenses), depicts the ancient contest in which gladiators battled to the death, with the sound of trumpet fanfares. Strings and woodwinds suggest the plainchant of the first Christian martyrs which are heard against the snarls of the beasts against which they are pitted. The movement ends with violent orchestral chords, complete with organ pedal, as the martyrs succumb.

Next, the Jubilee (Giubileo), portrays the every-fiftieth-year festival in the Papal tradition (see Christian Jubilee). Pilgrims approaching Rome catch a breath-taking view from Mt. Mario, as church bells ring in the background.

The third movement, Harvest of October (L’Ottobrata), represents the harvest and hunt in Rome. The French horn solo celebrates the harvest as bells and a mandolin portray love serenades.

The final movement, Epiphany (La Befana), takes place in the Piazza Navona. Trumpets sound again and create a festive clamour of Roman songs and dances, including a barrel organ and a drunken reveler depicted by a solo tenor trombone.

InstrumentationEdit

Feste Romane is scored for the following large orchestra, including some unusual instruments intended to suggest music of earlier times:[3][4]

1 Respighi noted that the Buccine may be replaced by trumpets, a substitution which most modern orchestras make.[2]

Performance HistoryEdit

Arturo Toscanini and the New York Philharmonic Orchestra premiered the music in Carnegie Hall in 1929.[2]Toscanini recorded it with the Philadelphia Orchestra in the Academy of Music in 1942 for RCA Victor. He recorded it again with the NBC Symphony Orchestra in Carnegie Hall in 1949, again for RCA. Both recordings were issued on LP and CD. Indeed, the 1949 performance pushed the very limits of the recording equipment of the time as Toscanini insisted the engineers capture all of the dynamics of the music, especially in Circuses and Epiphany.

The piece was first performed in Italy at the Augusteo in Rome on 17 March 1929, by the Orchestra of the Accademia di Santa Cecilia under Bernardino Molinari.[5]

ArrangementsEdit

This work was transcribed (in the original key) for the United States Marine Band by Don Patterson in 2010. This transcription was recorded on the CD Feste, conducted by Michael J. Colburn.

AppearancesEdit

  • The movement Circenses is played on BBC Radio 4 Educational Radio series in the 1980s, Roman Britainduring an Introduction.

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Oxford Dictionary of Musichttp://www.oxfordmusiconline.com/subscriber/article/opr/t237/e3689. Retrieved 6 July 2015.Missing or empty |title=(help)
  2. ^ a b c Freed, Richard (Sep 2003). “Program notes to Feste Romane”. http://www.kennedy-center.org.
  3. ^ Rodman, Michael. “Feste romane (Roman Festivals), symphonic poem, P.157”. http://www.allmusic.com.
  4. ^ Mangum, John. “Feste Romane”. http://www.laphil.com.
  5. ^ “Program from concert premiere”. Mar 1929. Missing or empty |url= (help)

High right pelvis, and all the pains and aches that accompanies it


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High right pelvis, and all the pains and aches that accompanies it

High right pelvis, and all the pains and aches that accompanies it

6 Poses to Master Before Even Attempting “HANDSTAND”


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6 Poses to Master Before Even Attempting

6 Poses to Master Before Even Attempting “HANDSTAND”

More about the “downward-facing-dog” pose (ADHA MUKHA SVANASANA) AND ITS FLOW OF ENERGY!


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More about the

More about the “downward-facing-dog” pose (ADHA MUKHA SVANASANA) AND ITS FLOW OF ENERGY!

More about the

More about the “downward-facing-dog” pose (ADHA MUKHA SVANASANA) AND ITS FLOW OF ENERGY!

Ratiune abstractizata, abstractizarea ratiunii limbajului uman universal – muzica: Watch “Bach: Contrapunctus 1 from The Art of Fugue” on YouTube


https://bureriu.wordpress.com/2019/06/23/contrapunctus/

(A straight to the point, deep and noble analysis of the most eloquent musician of all times BACH)

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