20 Burst results for "Chamber Music"
Interview with Tomasz Trzebiatowski
"Welcome to the candidate frame. It's good. To have you on the show my friend. Yeah a barrier. Thank you so much to it has been awhile. Since. We talk anyway and being on your show first of all be corner for me. Thank you so much. You know I've been recently myself for years. And Yeah, I think it's the place to be and to talk about photography on the on the Internet these days. Yeah. I really have been impressed by the various efforts that you've taken. With respect to photography with Fuji Love and now you have this new magazine called frames. And you know we've interacted and we've collaborated in out a lot of things but we've never really had never had a really opportunity to sit down and find out more about you just because we're always talking business and I thought that you know the release of the new magazine. gave me an excuse to finally sit down and learn more about my friend, and while we can spend a lot of time talking about photography I have to find out more about your career as a pianist. I was just listening to leave the album that you released a couple years back in two thousand fourteen, which is just love late you gotta. Tell me about you know your career as a pianist. How did that all start? Oh, well. So we digging really really. Longtime. Back Right Childhood. Yeah. I started playing piano when I was. Six I guess. My parents. Loved music classical music very much You know my mother. Played Guitar Amateur. My father was listening to all kinds of music jazz music, and do you know at some point apparently they discovered that is me starting moving my small battery to to to all possible rhythms coming from the speakers. Day sent me to to to music school and looked at different instruments I fell in love with the piano very quickly and started asking them. Yeah. I would like to be on at home and so on I I started practicing I remember those times Communist. Poland. Come originally from Poland now living in Switzerland dose style you know to. For my to afford the piano was basically a not doable. My first piano. So to speak was a paper keyboard is that it was a keyboard on printed out on paper where I was kind of. Learning the keys, learning the distances between them but on. Paper Keyboard I was I was giving my lessons, my teacher. But at home you know, I, it took my parents a year today we had an actual instrument home. Wow. Yeah. So that's how it started. You know so i. And then continued with standard Music Education Primary Secondary School I did the college and then I did post graduate studies here in Switzerland where I'm still still living today so yeah, I'm a pianist. I'm still playing today. I'm still working part time at loosen, college, of music, Teaching Chamber, music, and piano. So this is a very important part of my life. Yeah, that's no no no question about
Ludwig van Beethoven
"Kids. Ludwig van Beethoven was born in Bonn Germany in seventeen seventy Beethoven's father was a singer who worked as a court musician in Bonn but he wasn't very reliable. So by the time Beethoven was a teenager, he was supporting his family as a court musician. Beethoven. Played Violin Viola and most of all keyboard instruments. The prince who employed Beethoven sent him on a trip to Vienna, which was the center of musical activity in Vienna Beethoven played for Mozart who was so impressed that he said to his friends, keep an eye on him. Someday he'll give the world something to talk about. Once, he'd had a taste of Vienna. There was no keeping Beethoven in Bonn he moved to the Anna where he intended to study with. Mozart but by then Mozart had died. So Beethoven studied with Haydn instead. Heiden was a pretty easy going person while Beethoven was Moody and Intense. So their student teacher partnership didn't last very long just long enough for some of what Haydn was good ad like string quartets to rub off on Beethoven. Beethoven quickly became known all over Vienna as a wonderful musician at first he was mostly famous for his skill as a pianist. But when Beethoven was just thirty years old he realized he would have to give up his career as a concert pianist because he was going death. After a while Beethoven couldn't hear an extra well enough to stay together with it when they played and eventually he couldn't even hear himself play his own piano. But Beethoven, was such a genius that even though he couldn't here with his ears, he could still hear music in his head so he kept right on composing. Aw. In Beethoven's Day, composers were considered servants but Beethoven refuse to be treated like a servant by his patrons members of the nobility who paid him for his work. He knew he was unique and said so as he wrote to one of his patrons, there are and will be thousands of princes. Is One Beethoven. Beethoven wrote nine glorious symphonies more about those and his piano music in coming weeks. He also wrote Chamber Music Ballets Religious Music Songs, and one opera Beethoven wasn't afraid to change his music when he didn't think it worked this is one of four tries to get the overture to his opera just. Between the French revolution and Napoleon's Wars Beethoven lived through a lot of political changes. In fact, He created a revolution of his own, a musical one. Beethoven took the graceful elegant forms that Mozart and Haydn had used and change them into something powerful and passionate.
"chamber music" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Album was called chamber music and it did present a kind of global version of chamber music the Malian kora player name to block a Sissoko and the French cellist themselves Seagal the song we heard is called hauling kata Jubei and that again from the album chamber music before that we heard a little kind of near eastern americana chamber music from the New York based group called Sam catchers featuring the cellist Erik Friedlander sitting in those special guest on a couple of tracks on this record called what we found along the way you heard the Arab food and the pedal steel guitar leading the way along with the cello and that we heard a piece called sky stirs from the album by sand catchers in the background is some music from the Norwegian group the hello deli and trio the end is a pianist who looks to the Far East for inspiration on this album called goose to goose which is one of these Japanese onomatopoeia webtech words that means moving slowly so each title on this record is one of these on amount of poetic Japanese terms in the one we're going to hear is called she does she go which is the sound of reigning quietly it's a piano trio but they do a pretty good job of evoking that quiet kind of shuffling noise of of a light rain she does she does is from the album goes to goose from the hell Gillian trio.
Find Me by André Aciman
"I'm Michael Silver Blah this bookworm and talking with us about his new book find me published my fair Strauss seru through which follows characters from. Call me by your name into their future in that book. And in this the characters fall in love and pardon me for saying so but Andre you've defer aligned golfing gestures in the novel. I don't know anyone who does with this as well as you do. You break the characters from their shell until they're perceiving each other's hearts and that's what you want yes you want them to achieve a degree of at least alleged talk or perceived or sort of experienced intimacy to get close to someone. You just don't need. It's not just the body in need to get the whole thing the whole package and what these characters find that they liked doing is revealing themselves unabashedly to to the point where they have no more secrets and I think that in my own life and I think in anybody's life the people to whom we have confessed everything we have to confess. Fats are the people that we trust and therefore truly love yes and you see these characters speak repeatedly when we first meet them about wanting their autonomy. But in fact this is about losing their autonomy surrendering their autonomy to someone who can be trusted with it. Yes is isn't it the best thing in the world to basically have someone that you can totally totally trust and And also because you trust them totally the I also make you feel that you're not a NEB issue not a city person. You actually quite lovable. They make you understand that you are not only desirable but that you can actually like yourself be who you are because you're okay these two levels only by your name and following join me are novels another tradition as well. They're novels in which a piece of music assimilates memory and becomes the modus operandi of the plot the memory Marie of a piece of music sustains the action of fine me in particular and and could you talk what are the other great novels that are shaped around music. We both know the answer to the one. His obvious is fruits. And the other one is Thomas. Monto I think But the the what I wanted from music is there's a moment in enigma sigma variation with the father. And the son. Have just discovered the DEA belly variations by Mozart and all they do is say they tell each other the way people used to do jokes number twenty three three or number thirty one and they say oh yes. That's a beautiful one you know. And they're talking about the thirty first variation by Beethoven and at some point the father walks walks the little castle on the top of the hill. And it's an old demolished castle and they sit there looking at the other bank of their see where cities and the father says They're talking about Beethoven's is our hope. You will remember for the day when that we sat here looking over on the mainland with a flickering lights at night And the son says what do you mean for the day when the father says you know exactly what I mean by what so I think music and Having somebody extremely close to you as the father and son are and has many of my fathers and sons tend to be in my books. there's There's a bond that is created and you want to Route the memory of a moment With music because music becomes sort of the organ an of an entire definition of time and in my in my case Music is also. I have music in my books. But it's not not really there as a soundtrack which many people it's not for this is when you talk about music and you talk about the condenser by Mozart or the Beethoven Toben Quartet that they are listening to What you're talking about is the very best that has been ever created by mankind? And you're talking about entering thing is shown when you mentioned the Quartet you entering into zone of high series. We're no longer dealing here with mundane. Every day. Very time bound things things were entering a difference though where everything is above ground where we're basically not even on earth but can you hear music and look in your head no I have very little memory of music. In fact I can sing some things when the shower. So so on but I can't read music. I've never read music in my whole life. So this is all acquired passively as it were by listening because I love listening listening I like chamber music particularly so I I listen I can hear the first second violin and then I can hear the cellos when it comes in when it starts the piece. It's it's yes a a good quartet will let you hear. Every single instrument doesn't have to be fantastic recording even a bad recording can give you those if they're playing well so so ultimately is fine me a good quarter. I I think it is it It has has all the cities that I've loved. It is has four cities each one. I've loved or sort of at times not liked and so on but they are cities that that I have had a relationship with and continue to even if I don't visit many of them yes I think that by the end we discover that it's not time or life that is the subject resumption is the subject of the spoke beginning again. And finding that you can that life. It's been waiting for you and found you found you yes. Is it a wonderful when life finds us. It's it's incredible. It's the best thing in the world. People like to call the stroke of luck but as you say in this book it's more likely destiny. You know what I believe in fate but not in the fate that we all think of. I think that there are moments in our lives. That are so magical that you see. It could not have been accidental. I know it's an accident but it means so much that it has to have been orchestrated or as proofs would say organized by some some higher deity. You don't have to believe it but it seems that way
"chamber music" Discussed on The Children's Hour
"Sing along piano classics and before that Guy Clark brought us homegrown tomatoes hope you're enjoying yours in your garden and egg salad in the sun was Gunnar Madsen from a CD called I._M.. Your food the children's hour is written and produced by Katie Stone with help from all of us on the kids crew engineering help the sweeps Orange Dress Martinez here at sunspot Sola Studios find us on social media. We're at P._C._H.. Radio on Instagram facebook and twitter many thanks to our guests Maya Select Nick and keep meaner from P._B._S.. Kids new show molly of Denali and thank you to New Mexico P._B._S. and e B Todd also thank you to Leon Devan from the Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival find out more about the children's hour at children's our dot or word. We're going to go out with some music from Chile those Putt the PAYOLA which means barefoot with their song and Mikasa catchy next week for another great addition of the children's Hour uh-huh yeah the ankle this go new made Bali of course don't see now I just gun GonNa say Michael Holley uh-huh the school the and no eighty young C C plus. Hello Uh Yeah Eh Lucas Gallon through battle <music> take.
"chamber music" Discussed on The Children's Hour
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"chamber music" Discussed on The Children's Hour
"Take a sled or snowshoe who she is ready to explore from capital down to Juno always wanting wanting to learn more together pepper sprayed to always by her side thing the outdoors on Becher staying along yeah I I I I hey I I hey good. I Ah one good knee on landing new good. I ah I hey radical who Mina savvy name indignity housing thus go Rhino Sabi Saudi ed who found semi in his phone anita take the stuff yeah <music> Yeah uh-huh eh lobby. It Kal Mussa thus summer means school is out but that shouldn't mean that children who depend upon school breakfasts and lunches need to go hungry the U._S._D._A.. Food in Nutrition Service Distributes relaunches all summer long to children nationwide to find a site near you anywhere in the United States go to summer food rocks dot Org. You're listening to the children's turns. Our kids like radio. We'll be right summertime. Live <music> fish JOPPA CON is hi. Daddy is rich <music>. Look Little Doll <music> spread your when you take two welcome back to the children's.
"chamber music" Discussed on The Children's Hour
"This is the children's hour and we're talking with Leeann Tavon. She's the director of education and outreach at the Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival in Santa Fe New Mexico. What is Chamber member Music Chamber Music is instrumental music played by a small ensemble with one player to apart over the centuries? The most important form of chamber music has been the string quartet which was developed in the eighteenth century not a long long time ago before we ever had recordings or broadcast or digital music of any kind folks played music in their homes as a pastime and that's how chamber music developed you would have small groups of people playing music stick together. What composes a string quartet? A string quartet is four instruments of course the word Quartet infers that we have a violin one violin two viola and cello. What's the difference between violent one one in violent to the violin one usually plays the melody and the Violin to would play a melody below that melody or accompany the main melody and the Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival? Can you tell us a little bit about that. Yes the Santa Fe Chamber. Music Festival was founded in nineteen seventy to its original purpose and still its purpose. Today is to bring together the world's finest chamber musicians to perform in small groups they perform classical ask music as well as other genres so are there other kinds of ensembles other than string quartet that get played in in chamber music. Oh sure anything from SOLO PIANO TO VIOLIN PIANO DUOS vocalist with instruments. Events such as guitar you can have a vocalist with piano and piano trio including piano with to win instruments such as clarinet bassoon or piano with violin and cello are examples so there's a big difference between a Chamber Chamber Music Ensemble and symphony a huge difference a Chamber Music Ensemble could be anywhere from one two or even eight instruments a symphony orchestra would have between fifty and one hundred musicians and a conductor. We don't have a conductor in chamber music. The group together use physical gestures to keep the music together and to conduct each other. Let's talk a little bit about the kinds of music that can be heard in a Chamber Music Ensemble and I'd love to hear a sample of chamber music. Can you play something for us. Well sure let's hear a clip from the first movement of the Haydn string quartet number sixty one in d minor. The piece we're going to hear is very fun and very fast. The composer of the Music Franz Joseph Haydn Haydn was known for making musical jokes right away as you listen. You'll hear to jokes. You'll think the music is going to stop but it doesn't as you keep listening you hear the music slow way down and stop and then pick back up and then you'll hear like several hop jumps from high to low Oh as if someone were jumping into a swimming pool but bomb bomb bomb bomb so as we listen. Let's remember we're going to hear the jokes in the beginning then the music will slow down and almost stop then we'll hear the jumps <music> <music>. Uh Uh uh.
"chamber music" Discussed on Little Atoms
"Probably the best thing. Very good. So, and you know, there's interesting things about how Michael Villeroy brilliant book about dob, the talks about the way in which smoking weed alters your sense of perception, I mean, even is in Ralph Ellison's visible manage about smoking weed and hearing around corners and all kinds of things. And so in that sense, I think there is some into be explored about how it changes your relationship with sound just one more thing than to finish off. I mean, this is been great with two middle aged why guys from the Midland talking about hip hop. You also worked in the industry is journalist, and and in the industry and now have written a book, and I imagine the the orphans of o'day Basset are going to be saying much of this. Sweet grant agree. I don't think this week. Let's talk. Concept of coach appropriation, which you you go into the book, you mentioned the review of the film get out and about the themes of that film, and this mess that grew up the the audience for for hip, hop was like why suburban kids who wanted to upset a parent and typical. Yeah. In the eighties, which turns out not necessarily to be true. But like, I guess why why did you feel like you could write this book? It's a really good question. And a haven't actually got a definitive answer for another defensive Archer in the book. I think I started off the book from a place of enthusiasm. Nothing more maybe not even really thinking it through. And I did feel the I'd spent fifteen years running a hip hop label and five years before that Ryan abide hip hop. So it wasn't like I had no history. And it's. Well, it wasn't like I'd come to it like to open forest just because it was there when oh here we are. So I felt the I was I suppose I thought I was on some level qualified to write about it. As I started to research that sense of certainty evaporate. It's something. And I did actually think about stopping various points in the book, and just and just giving all those many greens. Back to grant agreeing green. This is brilliant and say, so we're pulling away like crazy by accident. So I did think about just just just abandoning. And I think that was partly because I don't think. You can write about the Wu Tang with outright in about them as African Americans as as young black men in America, particularly people who came from the nation of gods earth's which is about black pride some to some degree. And as I continued writing the situation became, increasingly vexed and complicated. And I think the position arrived at was that in the end is not for me to decide whether I can write that book or not all I can do is be aware of those issues at all times. So not make assumptions or question, my assumptions, the assumptions that we all make all the time and try to be as honest about where I was coming from an who I was as I possibly could without tone in into a book about me, I've done enough stuff about me making a dick of myself in my last book. So I didn't want to do that. And I didn't think it was appropriate in this book to write a lot about me. But I wanted to make it clear who I was and where I came from. So that people could judge the book by Sapone that I'm beyond that it's down to the reader to decide whether whether they even want to read it and be if they do whether I've done a reasonably good job or a terrible job. But at least I know that I've done it from an honest place. And I've done my best to think about the assumptions that I know doubt have about all kinds of stuff. Then that's a good point trista the finish talking to we'll be talking about chamber music about the Tang in thirty six pieces, which as you probably heard with out in the UK from grandparent. It's just about to come out in America. So his in America is favoring vibe ritually. So yeah came out with favorites. I think the first they've done just in America excitingly..
"chamber music" Discussed on Little Atoms
"Because when we think of balance, we tend to think of that kind of beige middle ground, we tend to think of it's neither one extreme. Whereas actually what hip hop is about is about balancing extremes, keeping them keeping them in equillibrium, circling each other all the time. And I think that's so that he's off and on the same time. And I can't remember what yours me now I've gone off. So I want to talk about fly through some of the influence that we see on the albums the first one tell us who the five percent is were. Yeah. So the five percent nation or the nation of God's earth was started by a guy coup Clarence thirteen x. Who was a member of Malcolm X's congregational the hall temple. And for me. It's I than I am because it's a kind of liberate refer Lhasa that comes out of what you'd normally considered to be fundamentalism. So what does he takes the nation of Islam takes the they were using it the Harlem temple with Malcolm X forgot to mention nation of Islam. And he reads them and says, well, it says the black man is God. So why are we worshipping Elijah Muhammad or whoever came before him while we all gods, and that's in effect? What he says he says I'm not going to go to temple anymore. And if I do turn up are coming shorts. And if I want to gamble gamble gambling. If I want to drink or drink because I'm a Godman who used to tell me what to do. And so he leaves the temple goes out in the streets of Harlem starts recruiting among street kids, really kids who are getting into mischief or whatever. And as part of that process of teaching them, the lessons of his new religion, the religion of the nation of gods earth's. He. Develops various tricks for them to remember them, including using rhyming and across stakes Olov across sticks or back cross-stakes, which isn't across the you come up with after the after the event. So for instance, they breakdown Allah as arm leg leg arm head which is people always that was hilariously funny. But the point is to say God is a man is is to emphasize that you're you're just talking about a man. There's no there's no funny business. There's no little man in the sky with with the white bed. It's all here. And now, and they do a similar thing with numbers. There's a supreme math Matic's supreme alphabet. I'm what it does. Is it creates a very rich kind of linguistic play the is taken very seriously. So so the same time as you're playing with language, you're also doing something, which is which is incredibly serious and actually the national God's earth for that period of hip hop. One of the things that I came to believe as I researched the book was I don't think you could find a more. Important influence on hip, hop of that term. And actually, I think is always is impossible to separate the two things out in the sense that the nation of governors syncretic religion. I the idea is the each individual member draws on whichever source. They liked to develop their own source spiritual philosophy and that might be Chan Buddhism in the case of the reserve or science in the case of the Geneva, orthodoxies lamb in the case of someone else. And and the point is the you sample from where suits you to make your own unique version of that, spirituality. So in that sense. It's just the same as hip hop. It's an extension of or underpinning for hippo. And I think the interesting thing about the Wu Tang clan. Is that before them they'd been bands like poor righteous teachers and brand Nubian who'd wrapped very much about that philosophy the five percents philosophy. Whereas what the routine do is they take that. As a given. It's kind of a a bedrock for what they do. So robert. Than wrapping, the theology of the nation of Gaza nerve, they wrap through it and above it and around it, and it Khansa fuses. There will be anybody listed this album. Could not mistake the influence of innumerable short brothers fell..
"chamber music" Discussed on From the Top with Host Christopher O'Riley
"So I gathered three leaders from the Chicago teaching community to discuss their personal philosophies regarding chamber music pedagogy, and why Chicago is such a great place for it. Here's my conversation with Dr Alan, Dennis, the founding director of the midwest young artists conservatory in Highwood, Illinois, Doug Waddell. One of the co, founders of the percussion scholarship group at the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, which is a free program for kids from all over the Chicago area and Ludmilla Laka Sova one of Chicago's top chamber music coaches and artists. So I thought it would be nice to talk about this Chicago ethos and how it is. To me something very, very special always explained to people who didn't grow up in this area that Chicago is is the biggest friendliest city. And I think that sense of camaraderie and mutual support is something very unique to the musical community of Chicago, as well as the civic society of Chicago. So first of all, Dr Dennis, I want to have you speak to. My making this up, or is this something that you've cultivated over the years? I think I think there's a number of reasons why Chicago might be considered a hub for great chamber music, coaching, and teaching and playing because it's not just coaching its students that put the work in and the families that support them. And it really to me, comes down to three things Chris, and he should know because he's from Evanston. It comes down to three things. It comes down to first of all committing to the John rea- I mean, it's so flashy to have orchestra, and we take our stove honored and thirty people. I mean, that's flashy and you so easy to take a soloist out. This really amazing in the burn up the place, but it's different when you have chamber music. And so I think that the general areas generally committed to it as John RA as an important aspect of Childs and person's education. The second point is, I think that it rounds out the person's education. I've often said that the best soloists are good chamber. Musicians, the best orchestra players are good chamber musicians, and I can't say the reverses always true. So I think that what happens is the best chamber musicians that I grew up with my friend Billy perusal and in Cleveland, we play chamber music together. It's an important part of a rounded education. And the third thing I think that's very important in often skipped across is it provides a really important social element to the music making process that goes beyond hacking away for six hours in your practice room and not having any in any contact with human beings. So I think those three things I know they drive me in my thinking of the importance of chamber music and and I'm sure that they drive others to and and what's important to them. We'll speak to this because your your daughter, an incredible artists Masha who's been on the program, and I've had the privilege of playing with her. She's been on the program and is not only a brilliant violinist and soloist, but a committed cherry musician, a leader, a great community kind of player. Somebody who really enjoys the secretary. Is this something that just happens or I'm sure you have a hand in this, don't you. We, we really love chamber music in our home, and obviously it's two of us that play together and also we invite other people to our house in we played together. Sometimes we double on the instruments and I cannot agree more with Allen with the third thing that we just love getting together and making music and for all of my chamber groups, I this aspect of friendship and just being together as human beings and being friends is the most important part of this music making. I think I always encourage them to get pizza together to play games together in involve chamber coaches, also in games and yell and scream and just become little kids around the table and then make music together. So I think I think it makes us better people and better musicial musicians as soloist too, but we're not. We're not just, you know, passing time pleasantly. I mean, you've. You yourself have been responsible for? Not not a few fish off winning chamber ensembles, so we're at a very high level of fun, admit that, yes, right. Well, but of course, you know, when when I am a friend with my peers, yawn peers, musicians, these amazing talents, then I can drive them and push them for greater work, better intonation, and the work the weren't becomes really hard and they start getting together.
"chamber music" Discussed on From the Top with Host Christopher O'Riley
"Something that just happens or of i'm sure you have a hand in this don't you um we we really love chamber music and our home and obviously it's two of us that play together and also we invite other people to our house and we played together semtex we'd double on the instruments and i cannot agree more with alan with the third thing that we just love getting together and making music and for all of my chamber groups i am this x aspect of friendship and just being together as human beings and being friends is the most important part of this music me can i think i always encourage them to get pizza together to play games together in we involve chamber coaches also in games and yell and scream and just become little kids around the table and then make music together so i think i think it makes us better people and better musicial musicians as sellers to woodward rochester road passing time pleasantly i mean you've ludmila yourself have have been responsible for a not not a few you know fish off winning chamber ensemble so we're at a very very high level of fun admit that yes well but of course you know when when i am a friend with my tears yawn peers musicians these young amazing talents then i can drive them and pushed them for greater work um better intonation and the work the word becomes really hard and they started getting together more often and but still you know we never do it for the sake of went in a competition we do it for the sake of making music on a higher level.
"chamber music" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Seven forty eight chamber music with a twist with a boost boost being the name of you honey nor villas piece for cello and electronics that will be hearing shortly first though let's hear a work for cello and electronics by michael gordon industry is the apt title of this piece that he wrote for the cellist maya buys her who's who's instrument has a beautiful singing tone at the beginning by the time she is done plan this piece her cello has been transformed into something that sounds like a screaming distorted jimi hendrix version of the cello this is a bit of a classic from michael gordon we're going back about twenty years for this work here's industry uh two mm two man hey and in the locker room no no mm.
"chamber music" Discussed on Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart
"What are they exactly well what i love about being here at the nation's cultural center is that we have really a mandate to welcome all of the performing arts it is not just a performing arts center four one assumed art form or another yes we have a symphony orchestra than the fantastic national symphony orchestra yes we have an international opera company the washington national opera we have a magnificent world recognised ballet season we have contemporary dance we have jazz we have a huge jazz series chamber music recitals comedy international programming so literally programming from around the world here and then muchloved are theater and our musical theater season as well so there really isn't any piece of the of the arts that are are missing here most recently and much discussed is the fact that we now have an artistic advisor for hip hop and a whole team that support his vision this is a first yes this is a first in as far as i know there is no other artistic director for hip hop anywhere in the country where in probably the world and we're very proud to have q tip here leading guiding an inspiring so i'm to stop you on this point where did the idea come from to have an artistic director for for hip hop in how did you convince you to to do it well when i first came to the center would i i felt that i wanted to have as one of my first sort of moments in ways that i could influence what people thought about the kennedy center was to elevate the position and the voice of the artist across the institution that you can't have a performing arts institution without lots of artists obviously but to really demonstrate that artistic leaders were going to play an important role guiding and influencing what happened here at the center so i appointed a composerinresidence mason bates the first ever at this kennedy center we do lots of contemporary music but we don't necessarily have a com composerinresidence until now we brought several other important artists to the center.
"chamber music" Discussed on In Our Time
"So they must have got emma must have been pretty good but we didn't realize i didn't understand how it got the well his biggest lie got really was being accepted very quickly as a musical genius even before he had actually published any great works are are produced any great m compositions because he came there to study so he would he had his head and a you is working by himself but in the meantime getting reputation in these stalin's as a great improvisor and are really the viennese music circle was looking for a new mozart as well there were looking for a new superstar on the music scene and beethoven seemed quite likely to be able to fulfil that so that by the time he didn't publish his first major opus which was his counter to use oprah's one in seventeen 95 he was basically already recognized as the greatest young musician on the scene and so there is a directory of musicians published in seventeen ninety six which described beethoven as a genius and second only to hide in hubei than was the acknowledged as the greatest musician and he was obviously of an older generation but beethoven was really a composer performer rather than primarily composer in his early days so he started producing m some quite serious keyboard based works we have the piano trees oprah's one the piano and not as opus two and they are sort of in the mold of heiden but with an extra ingredient of seriousness so he very much lakes as minor keys and their beg expansive works these four movements rather than three which is normal for a synopsis of that already makes a statement that these are more like symphonies than than like chamber music so by the end of the seventy 90s he was a genius he was recognized as a as a superstar was it was the legacy of mon on hovering over him oldest on it and we anna on in his own mon yes already in bonn m a few people said about him that he could be the next moods art if you continue.
"chamber music" Discussed on From the Top with Host Christopher O'Riley
"And so i did and i'm really glad that i did because i would not be here today and it wasn't really until the halfway through seventh grade when i really started to think about taking music seriously i started to take private lessons with my previous private teacher mrs d who ghauri hart and then i joined midwestern artists my freshman year of high school so i was able to get the orchestra in chamber music experience so it really inspired me to continue playing nice to have a community of musician who chicago area that makes a big difference i i think it's very brave of you to to share that story with his pretty much every young musician wants to quit at one point i do you have any advice to musicians or parents about how to handle this situation i think for parents or for students really focus on listening to music i think whether it's divorce act cello concerto elgareh cello concerto or other two cello as or anything like that you can be anything i think it's really important to listen to music and that's what really inspired me to say wow i really want to do this at a better go practice close well it's a very good point that you make because we have so even even the most talented of young musicians the music is an a regular part of their lives it's just the one lesson to weaken you'll hear you are as you say listening to music you're doing cheer music and lessons at amway a cyst great advice david you have a large extended family at her tell us about them i do i will have with six other people in our house.
"chamber music" Discussed on Pop Culture Palate
"A a lonely old lady finds a ancient book and decides to conjure a demon to do her daily chores um uh i am also working on my novel uh because i need to make money somehow on these these things uh so i hope that that will be done soon all turned art while i've been doing some preproduction worked for another short film that men wally wrote and a is started to gather the uh the the production team to get it off the ground i started writing another horror film script called imaginary and i don't want to give anything away uh and i have to go finish up filming on another horror film that's being a filmed on the coast right now but i don't want to say the name of it because i don't know if he's ready to put it out there yet good stuff that stuff busy busy so i guess we'll go when to our topic yes sir alist do this while today we are going to be talking about something that is always a huge topic an uh the entertainment industry in a lot of people uh find this fascinating in fact there are a lot of documentaries out there about uh the music industry and done napster in particular but uh we'll start all the way at the very beginning uh not at the very beginning but uh in venice in the 16th century when sheet music production started taking off and from then until the late 1800s the only way to listen to popular music was alive people would have to go to bars clubs concert halls if they wanted to hear any of the musicians that they like or it was just chamber music played as cannibus soundtrack to whatever your meal is or at a saloon and what not and the only way to bring music home was basically to.
"chamber music" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC
"Theaters lit up what we have over two hundred events a year um and that includes some of these matinee programmes i'd includes evenings there are times of the year that i feel like we just need to like bring our stuff and put it in a drawer and just just go to sleep there 'cause we'll have something at night and again the next morning right but you know we are really busy and that's that's one of the great things about this community is that between what the lennick does in all of these other groups around town symphony high mentioned before prom musica i don't fast independent film festival just you added value to your lawn and and all of these things look right and feel right and we're excited cited to have them at the theater and what is the mix what is the mix between original things that you guys bring in nonoriginal mba things the you book into the theater and then things that people bring to you what we have of of the programs that the lens sick his book for this year there are just over twenty live performance events that we program mm i then on top of that we add under our umbrella the i've met live broadcasts in the anti live broadcast and if you other special things that happened throughout the year and then it gets turned over into the rest of the community the lat lectures and and all of the other things that we mentioned before and then there are all these other special events that go on and festivals and run thing but a lot of those early work are kind of book mark i mean they have their dates or their potential dates set year after year after year a definitely all of the festival's do the chamber music festival is always the same time the jazz festival is roughly at the same time right it's just kind of the evolution of the.
"chamber music" Discussed on That Awful Sound
"Super okay let's get into lyrics here there are there are spoken word as anybody who's familiar with this song knows uh there are spoken word intro zanottro student song which are just my favorite part of the song who love skip olympic at skipped it is in it's performed well it is believable it brings the listener into this world into this plastic world and and the the spoken word skits skits sketches are in the lyrics on genius in so we get high barbie iin and high barbie would is annotated as quote can is saying high to barbie in that got three down votes do you want to go for a ride sure can jump in but i look these these are performed so well performed so well by rene and a let me get the hook of course i'ma barbie girl in the barbie world life in plastic it's fantastic you can brush my hair undress me everywhere imagination life is year creation what's wrong with that thailand any of that this is like so this is like the the flip side of the new metal trope where you take something from somebody's from your childhood and make it like scary like an evil ice cream man and a coal chamber music video you know or like an evil doll a a sketchy doll and a corn video like this is the flip side of that with pop where it's just you take something from your child any make it sexy yes yeah and it like.
"chamber music" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Okay hard balls hicks there this so i did you start playing a lot more attention to lobbying then politics after playing this part i started paying attention to the if anything i became more curious about the story behind the story so what was really what was really going on behind the head behind the head time and it's a little bit said that that that show is it doesn't seem so much like entertainment the way big pack when we started doing it you know it felt like so far from are far enough from the reality of things that we can enjoyed purely as an attainment in now now feels a little bit quit to one oh i'm it honestly but up but yeah so we'll see how the season five goes over there in a season five for you let you know i'm not i'm not in season five side i can't i kinda spoil anything for you then the fact that i'm not in it so you're you're into film found nominated for best picture moonlight and hidden figure so in a way you're competing against yourself kind of strange position at the same time your wife is due to have a to have her baby so any minute now back to get a call well you and i talking and i just half that that's or way in and finishes interview well i think you can hold on that all right hang in there so yes so yeah we're with these pass of the day so okay so so she's probably not going to be in labor on the day or than out of the at can that's good you know so so you'll be a father by them yeah it's that yes fingers crossed thing risk so just one more question so i know you've made mix tapes like or imaginary mixed tapes for characters that you've pie attack kind of define who they are after going i think taste is so i met him in a mixed tape playing want on the that character they play moonlight has a drug there but also a surrogate father to this this young boy a lot of the music in the score for the film is more like chamber music so when you heard the scoring.