18 Burst results for "Frederic Chopin"
"frederic chopin" Discussed on 1170 The Answer
"Deeper and your relationship with God. It's time for more scarlet on Stone radio. Now, here's your host, Pastor Craig on the answer. San Diego. Welcome back to scholar on stone radio. I'm your host, Pastor Craig Berkson. We ended our last segment, talking about the background of the preludes of Frederic Chopin. But in order to do so, we have to introduce an important person and Chopin's life that was connected with the preludes. And that person was the author. Our Oh, dude of all or as she was professionally known. George Sand. Ended her last second by telling our audience about a little get together, which was organized by Frans List and Marie de Ghoul, in which George son would be introduced to Chopin. So without further delay, let me continue to tell the story. As already stated. George son wanted to meet Chopin. She was drawn to his music and was very interested in getting to know him. Chopin also heard of George Sand, and from what we know he had no interest in her, especially knowing that reputation that preceded her now remember the way they described or sand in. The last segment was that she was an UN conservative, liberal, Amoral feminists who hated religion and marriage and was a proto Marxist and don't forget. She smoked cigars and war men's clothing. Now that doesn't I don't think con dropped the personification of beauty. Never the ladies who are in our audience. You know that femininity is not itself. Feminism, In other words, to be feminine doesn't mean that you are a feminist. To have nothing in common As a matter of fact, modern social feminism is an attack on historic and global cultural femininity. Knows, I said these feminist traits of George Song I don't think would conjure up the personification of beauty, and it appears that Chopin felt the same. You see Chopin already heard of George Sands reputation that she'd been married and divorced. He had heard of her many and sordid liaisons, her free love spirit. And when he finally met her for the first time, it didn't change his first impressions based on her reputation, he said to a friend after their initial meeting at Hotel Day, Frantz quote. Is that really a woman? I seriously doubt it, Unquote soon after he wrote to his family in Poland, saying about George Song, quote something about her repels me, unquote. But that didn't stop Countess Marie to ghoul from playing matchmaker between the both of them. She persisted in through her advice, she told George Santo look more feminine take off the men's apparel. And where God forbid address well, George son did is made to gold told her to do endured. Song also just happened to add to her dress that colors of the Polish flag, which, if you don't know, or white and red It was at this second meeting that show Pence guard was let down and the two events became, believe it or not an item. Now it came to be understood that George Son's presence and show pens life at this particular time had an effect on his musical output, especially where he composes works during their nine year relationship. Yes, they were together. For nine years, but it didn't take a brilliant observer to recognize that Chopin and George Sand a k A. R O dude of all could never be married or have the relationship last a lifetime. You see, you couldn't find two people as different as or a dude of all and Chopin. They were worlds apart. On the one hand, you had the conservative religious manifested by Frederic Chopin himself, and on the other hand, you had an aim World feminist as expressed in the life and attitude of George Sand. The fact that the a lesson at all for any amount of time was you could say a miracle now. What was the connection between this relationship between Chopin adored son on the Prelude said he wrote That is a great question and let me take a moment to explain. First we have to fast forward from 18 36. The year that Chopin met George saw on to the fall of 18 38 2 years into their relationship. The story of the composition of the Preludes begins in the fall of this particular year exactly 182 years ago when Chopin traveled to the island of my your car, which is south of France, off the coast of Spain. You see, Chopin was chronically sick in his adult life, And it was believed that the southern tropical environment would be good for his health. And was George Song, who suggested that this change of scenery and atmosphere would be good for him and a much needed change from a cold weather of Paris. And so he went, But not alone. He went with George Shaun and her two Children. Maurice and Salah Zhao. He left Paris with his luggage sketches of beginnings of pieces, some of which would be the prelude. He also left with the promise that a piano would be shipped along with him to my orca, and, of course he had at his side, a copy of Bach's well tempered club here. Its influence, of course, has already been discussed in the previous episodes. Now. He also was given in advance from his publishers for the preludes and other works that he hoped to complete while abroad. In my orca. So Chopin, George Sand and her two Children, Marie, since a longe R. Arrived at the capital of my Gorka in November of 18 38, which was the city of Palma. At first, their state, the capital by orca seemed to be coming up roses. When Chopin arrived in Palma, he wrote to his friend, Julian Fontana in November of 18 38 and described his new surroundings, quote. I am in Palma among the poems, Cedars cacti, I olives, pomegranates, etcetera. Skylight. Turquoise A C like Lappas lazuli mountains like emerald air like heaven, sun all day and hot, everyone in summer clothes at night guitars and singing for hours. Huge balconies with great Bynes overhead Morrish walls Everything looks towards Africa as the town does, In short, a glorious life. You shall soon receive the prelude, so I shall probably lodged in a wonderful monastery. The most beautiful crusaders church ruined mosques, aged trees, 1000 year old olives. I'm coming to life a little. I am near toe. What is most beautiful I am better unquote. However, Chopin, George Sand and her Children had to leave the capital due to Chopin sickness and had to head for an abandoned.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on Checking in with Susan David
"A couple of EPA ago, we explored the idea of birth nece. People die while the sun is shining. Forest burn while the birds sing. Difficult emotions like anger or anxiety can be tough to experience. And it's when we moved to that discomfort that we must learn and grow. We can feel angry with our spouse end while noticing that anger with compassion, we can reach out and give the person a hug because the relationship matters. That both nece the dialectic is I think at the core of wisdom? It is the recognition that life is all tenuously beautiful and fragile. That we are young, and then we are not. That we are healthy until the diagnosis brings us to our knees. That, we are both small and insignificant in the context of the universe. And we have enormous power and agency to create change. Today is our last episode of the season. I'm so excited to share it with you, and in the spirit of both nece I'm so sad that our time together is nearly over. It's a season over which we've explored the journey. That covert has invited us into. Or forced us into. And I think that there is no better clothes than to experience the wisdom that comes about through the dialectic. The appreciation of both nece. This is checking in with Susan. David. What's likely come through over? Our time together is that I love to bring in the arts music poetry, because these are preps, the epitome of both nece. Listening to gorgeous piece of music both grounds us in the moment. And reminds us of how humans can transcend the moment through creativity, connection and contribution. It is missing then to invite onto the show. A special guest friend Richard Kogan. Richard is a clinical professor of psychiatry at Weill Cornell Medical Center in New, York, city. And he's also Julia trained concert pianist. Repaired will be exploring with us the both -ness of one of the lives of the greatest composers in history. The complex personality of Frederic Chopin. Retired I'm so delighted to be with you today. Thanks you for inviting me to join you. So Richard One theme that we've explored on the cost is how values are not abstract how they are qualities of action and that even when so much can out of our control? We can keep acting in ways that enable us to contribute and you know I know with show. Pens left despite so many experiences of trauma, separation and illness. He seemed to be able to keep hold of what was important to him his creativity his lover's home pearland. I'm wondering if you could explore what that looked like for him. Canes Eighteen Thirty Chopin's twenty years old in spiring young musician. He leaves his home in Warsaw to go on an international concert tour while he's away. A war breaks out. Polish. Patriots fight a war of independence. They want to liberate the country from rule by the Russians Czars. Chopin wants to return home in join the fighting, but he winds up living his entire adult life as an exile in Paris. When Chopin gets, the news Polish rebellion was crushed by a massive Russian troop presence. He's devastated. So many friends died in the war, and he feels intensive survivor guilt, but he thinks to himself. I'm a musician. How can I make a contribution? Chopin decided that even though Poland had been obliterated politically militarily, he was certain that the world would not forget Poland if it heard distinctly nationalistic Polish music. POLONAISES, Missouri's or the Polish national dances. The, pollen as dance with a characteristic rhythm that goes like this..
"frederic chopin" Discussed on KQED Radio
"One hundred flowers bloom in other words you can look at it from so many angles and each new angle in riches it is and makes it more fun alright but you can't read a hundred versions of every poem that you want to read okay Hey you're right it does make me question though that the rules of engagement no where no rule is there no rules it's all informal okay that there's jam in one of the translations and ham in the other and they're like they're factually different food substances unlike the facts of the poem shouldn't be negotiable should what is what do you mean by fact I mean the fact about the poem is that it was written by somebody in French it's not in French anymore we now here's what Jerry I think was really wondering is there the mission we thought was what was he say not what we make of what he's saying one of the flavors of what he's saying one of the very in somebody's going to be on that like is in the expectation that you as a translator are giving me him like a this this man is lost to time and now suddenly I get to experience him but if the hundred flowers are blooming that somehow feels like I'm not getting him at all obviously you're getting to the question of what is translation and awe can it be done my my feeling is that even though these translations that we've heard are all very different they all show something about claim Omaha ducks basic point is that like any person is kind of a universe there too big to comprehend in their entirety and so any translation of a poem or whatever is only can get you a tiny piece of that person a tiny fraction I mean look we have one photograph of Frederic Chopin one photograph in that picture he's he's scowling wanted Frederic.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Music for Monday afternoon all right would you say what that's from again so it's the opening movement of three black kings by check Ellington written in nineteen seventy four the year he died written actually on his deathbed and that was the opening movement king of the magi which I think is a major life well that's what we say what do you say imagine the match I can't and that's what I thought I would just clarify I mean it's a persistent always love let let me say the controversy you know got fraud it's fine we'll move on so I made this is what it's about it they may die you say mad job by it's all beautiful music all right we're moving to July twentieth and this actually is for it it has an historic anniversary not necessarily musical well this year it's particularly historic it was on the twentieth of July in nineteen sixty nine when Neil Armstrong and buzz Aldrin became the first human beings to walk on the main set a very very significant anniversary this year and so full the twentieth of July in year of one the I wants to something that kind of was a little notes to moonlight and they're actually moonlight sonata says and moonlight everything in classical music but I wanted to take a little bit of a of a of a bleak angle I mean like and I chose the piano concerto number one by Frederic Chopin it was actually the second contest to the right confusingly but it's always cool to panic and has a number one and it's the second movement and shop on he's this great romantic pools his heart into his music and particularly this one he had fallen in love with his classmate Constantia glad kowska and he basically was completely unrequited and she just wasn't interested and he wrote to his friends that he often tells his piano forte pianos what he called the into T. describe this piece as a romance quiet melon colic it should give the impression of gazing tenderly at the place which brings to mind a thousand day memories it's a sort of meditation by moonlight.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Is motivational music for Monday afternoon all right would you say what that's from again so it's the opening movement of three black kings by teak Ellington written in nineteen seventy four the year he died written actually on his death bed and that was the opening movement king of the magi which I think is a major life well that's what we say what do you say imagine the match I can't and that's why I thought I would just clarify I mean it's a persistent always love let let me say the controversy you know doctor odd it's fine we'll move on so I made this is what it's about it they may die you say mad job by it's all beautiful music all right we're moving to July twentieth and this actually is for it a hiss and historic anniversary not necessarily musical well this year is particularly historic it was on the twentieth of July in nineteen sixty nine when Neil Armstrong and buzz Aldrin became the first human beings to walk on the main set a very very significant anniversary this year and so full the twentieth of July in year of one that I want to see something that kind of was a little note to moonlight and they're actually moonlight sonata says and moonlight everything in classical music but I wanted to take a little bit of a of a of a bleak angle I mean like and I chose the piano concerto number one by Frederic Chopin it was actually the second contest to the right confusingly but it's always cold panic attacks a number one and it's the second movement and shop on he's this great romantic pools his heart into his music and particularly this one he had fallen in love with his classmate Constantia glad kowska and he basically was completely unrequited and she just wasn't interested and he wrote to his friend that he often tells his piano forte pianos what he called put into words to describe this piece as a romance quiet and then click it should give the impression of gazing tenderly at the place which brings to mind a thousand day memories it's a sort of meditation by moonlight how could she not like this she was.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"I love sick patient on the upbeat on it. And you could kind of you know, you might be thinking. Yeah, I could do that. It's the kind of a pack Picasso. My three year old could do that. How is he trained? I think he had very very deep classical route. So he's one of those people who has got absolutely his classical chops down if you like comes from a tradition, whereby absolutely respectful of the kind of classical things that we think about with me initially think classical music that the came one of the founding fathers of American minimalism and has trained all over the world has been very very influential on all sorts of planes. Not just the console that. You know, you might hear his influence in film music in video game soundtracks, and that's a good example of Steve Reich's piece, but not everything just sounds like that that he does. But I just know that for a very sort of refreshing take on what classical music can be okay. That was November twenty six today. We're going to pop over to the twenty eighth of November you on one of my favorites. Oh, you know, this is one of my favorite. This is. Happy accident. I had no idea. This is a Nocturne by Frederic Chopin. So now, we're back in the real core clinical sound world. Lyrically sumptuous, hyper ramonic- on the surface. I love the fact that classical music composers are kind of in conversation and dialogue with each other across space and time. So the first classical Nocturnes were written in the eighteenth century, actually by an Irish composite called John field. He was one of the first people took this form, and yet composes throughout the areas and the ages have taken that and run with it and given their own stamp to it. And one of the things that I do in your one day in the book is is cross reference some of those things so that you can hear what twenty-first-century female composer is doing with a Nocturne like to bring tobacco versus what Chopin does with it. But he is really the godfather the Nocturne Chopin because what he does just takes it onto a whole other level of beauty. He kind of outcome is is if you like what everyone else does with his singular musical genius. And although it's very rare. Romantic on the surface of let's say, there's definitely darkness lurking. Robert Schuman memorably said guns buried and flowers, and that was such an incredible description. So he wrote twenty one Nocturnes this is one of my favorites. I hope you enjoy it too. And that piece composer, piano, right? It is indeed a four probably riff on it with other instruments to but it kinda works so powerfully. And now we're going to go to the last day of November the thirtieth with someone who is contemporary. He is contemporaries, another contemporary composer like Steve rice, James MacMillan. He was born in nineteen Fifty-nine. He's really towering presence in British musical life. So I chose this one force an Andrews day celebrated in the UK, James MacMillan. Great great Scottish composer. And he's a really interesting one. He's very engaged with real life, which you can't say for all classical says, you know, there's this sort of idea of these lofty creatures elevated and doing nothing on this ivory tower and on a different plane from what real human beings actually, having to live through an enduring go through and Jason is not that at all kind of gets his hands dirty with the stuff of real life. He's on Twitter. He's talking about politics. He's talking about religion. I mean, really no go areas for a lot of music. I have to say when I saw this. I saw social media friend did a double take someone. We're talking about today. Go check him out. I follow him on Twitter. He's absolutely brilliant, brilliant mind and very interesting on a number of topics. This is his setting of the Missouri. And there's a very famous setting of this by Allegra written centuries before and again a little bit like not turn. I'm intrigued how contemporary composers and different voices will treat the same material. And that happened so much in classical music in a way that often doesn't happen in pop. You know, the same stuff gets rolled out and interpreted completely different ways. So his setting is I think incredibly haunting am I'm really intrigued by what I'm saying. As a kind of renaissance in sacred choral music, I've been doing some research about it. Spotify. For example, there are three hundred thousand playlists that have sacred choral music in and the very same people that are driving a trend. Towards secularism in our society. If you look at the demographic tend to be the same group of people who are streaming music. I'm intrigue interesting. What does that say about us society that we no longer really have the presence of many people, they all, but for a lot of people who would identify not with any particular belief or even identify as atheist or agnostic are nevertheless still finding this sucker in this solace in this somehow, the some sort of spiritual gift as being delivered by sacred choral music. So I'm intrigued by that phenomenon. And this is a wonderful example of contemporary sacred choral music. Let's have a listen..
"frederic chopin" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves
"So it's case by case. But in show pens case, the instrument was paramount to how the pace turned out. There's more intimate with Paul kill days. He takes us on the search for the instrument that transformed music, which he writes about in Chopin's, piano. It's travel with Rick steves. We're entering the world of composer Frederic Chopin right now travel with Rick steves with our guest. Paul killed day Paul's a conductor and writer from Melbourne Australia for many years, he headed arts festivals and performance than us in England. And he's authored several books about composer Benjamin Britten in pulse. Historical narrative Chopin's piano, in search of the instrument that transformed music, even the piano is have stories to tell us. We learn what the composer had to endure to produce revolutionary music for the romantic age, Paul when we think about music and travel after all this is at travel show. I love the way composers are inspired by their heritage by their environment by their love. And when we think about Chopin, it's a big combination of that. When you go to Warsaw, you see memorial to Chopin the beloved composure of the country, even though he spent most of his career outside of Poland. And it's the willow tree blowing. Over his head in this big black statue have you been there and seen that statue? Yes. Indeed. Yes. What I've heard is that it's when he was in Paris. They'll never forget the sound of the wind blowing through the willow trees in his homeland. And he kind of Poland with him. An interesting thing about Chopin is that not so much in his lifetime. But in the second half of the nineteenth century different countries definitely wanted to claim him. So Russia and Poland wanted to claim him Paris thought it should be able to claim him Germany thought that it should be able to claim him because Germany was the custody, and if you like of high art and great romantic movement in music and England also had a York want him Milkin never kind of really knew what to do with him. And not least. Because of course, Joe son wrote a memoir of the time, you know, a winter in my ochre of their time, the which excoriates the locals, and which was incredibly rude about the people that she encountered on the and the experiences that they had the so my Okafor longtime felt very. Sensitive, of course, my yard is big Mediterranean party destination. Now, how was it in the middle of eighteen hundred eighteen hundreds when when Chopin went there he would have taken a boat from Barcelona? That's actually, right. He took a boat from buffalo and the journey took around eighteen nineteen hours a very primitive. It was a walled town. And so the the walls that you can see that today. Completely contained the town as it existed. And of course, he stayed there for a week or so and then moved outside the city of Parma, and then later moved up the mountain to also which is full monastery where they took a sale, and we're originally planning to stay there for a year. And the monastery itself is now incredibly popular it has been Chopin museum that has all these artifacts and letters and copies of manuscripts etcetera. So that's rather beautiful, and you can catch a train, which didn't exist in show pens time. Of course, this lovely decker train up the hill from Pomme. To Solaire, and it's a very very beautiful and over these lovely equifax and through these little tunnels. He's actually very very beautiful, but she'll spends time, of course, far more primitive. And that's of course, why they're there wasn't really an industry for concerts and piano, making it cetera. So that's why Chopin ends up on this very primitive instrument. Now, Paul you write about how Chopin went to me orca for health reasons to leave drizzly Perez, and he got me orca hoping for sunshine, and it wasn't as nice as he thought for his health, and he stayed sickly..
"frederic chopin" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Get well hospitals prison and prisons. Hell get well. Flee yourself Clements. Orders in a nutshell, go pig out wide your mouth, keep those meets going south. Unless you're hail. You'll turn pale lose blue LA LA that Windsor tail God restore health to you. My little flower. That's cool notice that she doesn't begin the poem an end the palm with the same line. She doesn't have twenty eight lines. Maybe about sixteen lines. She doesn't pay any attention to syllable hated the. I did my first reaction was oh, my mom come on on. What why didn't you pay any attention to the form? And she said I did what I wanted to do. This is my feeling, you know, just looking that's what I did. And actually, you know, I have to say it has stood the test of time, it has some kind of pizazz that no other one ever had respect the form. She didn't do the civil bowls. He didn't rhyme. It the way it's supposed to rhyme. She didn't give you twenty eight line. She even like have that practically is that a translation, then or is that just a mom standard flowers bloom as I got more and more deeply into this poem. My philosophy. Started to be. Become chairman mouse statement, let one hundred flowers bloom in other words, you can look at it from so many angles and each new angle enriches it and makes it more fun. But you can't read one hundred versions of every poem that you want to read. Okay. Okay. I agree. You're right. It does make me question though. The rules of engagement nowhere. No rule is there. No rules. It's all informal. Okay. But there's jam in one of the translations in ham in the other. And they're like, they're factually different food substances. The facts of the poem shouldn't be negotiable. Should they what is what do you mean? By fact, I mean, the fact about the poem is that it was written by somebody in French. It's not in French anymore. Now, here's what Jared I think was really wondering is the mission. We thought was what was he say not what do we make of what he's saying? What are the flavors of what he's saying? What are the variance of what he's saying isn't the expectation that you as a translator are giving me him like this. This man is lost to time. And now, suddenly I get to experience him. But if one hundred flowers are blooming that somehow feels like I'm not getting him at all. Obviously you're getting to the question of what is translation. And can it be done? My my feeling is that even though these translations that we've heard are all very different. They all. Show something about claim Omaha ducks basic point is that like any person is kind of a universe there too. Big to comprehend in their entirety until any translation of poem. Or whatever is only gonna get you a tiny piece of that person a tiny refraction me, look we have one photograph of Frederic Chopin. One photograph. In that picture. He says he scowling what it Frederic Chopin..
"frederic chopin" Discussed on The Guardian Books Podcast
"I have a great fear of too much control, particularly the hands of the state, right? We've seen this happen. We've seen what happens what happened in Romania? What happened in Germany? What happens still today in some countries? What could happen in other countries if we allow the state to have too much power, this is a big fear of mine, so. So in a very general kind of sense? Yes, there I'm speaking out a bit about that invokes I mean, it's sort of line because it is a thriller really and is premium entertainingly as a complete. That you do, you do read through it really, really quickly, but it's also that fine line because there's a lot of stuff in this book is horrendous. Hoxha violence, and there's a lot of misogyny teak, the upsetting misogyny, really from stave the oldest son to his mother Jane, and it's that line between us Bose entertainment, but also the political side of the the novel looking at. You know, who do we want to be in? What kind of society do we want to live in? I sort of wonder, is there any positive you have a bulked depicting some of the violence, some of the misogyny that you had to write and it's not that you shouldn't shouldn't have written or that no one should write it. But I suppose it's the idea that suffering and setting setting has the way that vox is coming out in this among swath of other feminists novels that are often looking at famous offering. Is there anything that bulks the idea that that could be entertainment? Like I said, I read a lot of horror, and I read a lot of thrillers and generally speaking, there are some horrible things that happen in Har two routes in the same sentence. I was thinking about it. We're here to talk about vox, but I wanted to think about something that that I read that I found really, really difficult to read as you know, I love Stephen King and I hope he's listening to this. He in Maine would be really nice. I've been reading Stephen King for since I was thirteen years old, which is well. I was thinking about his book it and there's a scene in it where there's very, very horrible kid. Who does. I can't. I mean unspeakable things to animals. That's other people's pets. It's gruesome to read. That might makes I'm a dog lover and a cat lover piggies and I read these passages and I am just so upset. So viscerally upset, but I still read them and they are part of a book that is meant to entertain, right. And I've noticed this and other stories as well. There's a sense in which I think when the the worst, the bad guy is the brighter, the light let shining on the hero or the heroine. So we need this juxtaposition of the dark and the light, the kiosk Ruto the good and the bad. And sometimes we need that to be in your face because then perhaps we route even harder for the good guys by making the bad guys. So bad said enter question briefly. Yes, of course. I've recoiled at this, but on the other hand, I think it was very important to put in there and not skim over. But was Christina, delta took Sean Kane. Vokes is published later this month by h q in the UK and Buckley in the US nights on a nervous planet is published by cannon gates. Next week will be on the trail of the composer Frederic Chopin with a conductor pool Kildare the painter Daego Velazquez with a.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on From the Top with Host Christopher O'Riley
"Maury naga hari to chose from andrew massachusetts performed the scherzer movement of frederic chopin's nada for cello and piano mari sometimes the most profound impact on a young musician comes from a musical peer and that's really the case with you talk about your friend ours at the show violent sammy and donen all semi is my best friend and we've known each other for about four years now and that at the bowdoin festival in maine we were put in the same camera group and since then we've played together in about five or six different formations including stamp partners in orchestra which is really fun lot of time spent playing music he's not just inspiring guy in the concert hall he's inspiring at the mall yes yeah we spend a lot of time together both in and out of hersal so we go shopping and go to the movies and stuff like that well mari we've got a surprise for you this really is a prize ladies and gentlemen am i right you know what i'm doing you see that i've phone that joanne is holding over there we've been faced timing with sammy this whole time that's your surprise he saw your whole performance joanne bring the phone over here please hi sammy how'd you like the performance well i know she's chuck it was beautiful what do you expect to i played so beautifully i was like dancing in my door are you surprised berry surprise anything anything we want to say to sammy i guess thank you for being an amazing friend and musician sammy fill everybody in on where you're studying now as violence then i study i've been doing conservatory in boston there you go and we love seeing you sammy and love to hear you play love playing with you and thank you for participating in this wonderful surprise for your friend mari thank you for having me thanks friendship beautiful.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on From the Top with Host Christopher O'Riley
"Charles at the mike charles great to have you back great is doing so great such great things you joined time for three only recently and i understand it's been a whirlwind for you what's the group working on these we're always on the road were on tour all the time but we're writing a lot of new stuff a lot of new original material we're singing and hopefully we'll get that to you guys suit sounds good well like we do with all of our guest artists we've asked you three to collaborate with our young musicians so back on stage we have the three teen soloists we met earlier in the program joining time for three will be seventeen year old violist young junk who we just heard play brahms and frank bridge who's pretty good think greif all often we also have contested mile in his jillian re an incredible shannon ross both seventeen as well charles what are you six going to perform for us we're all going to play for you norwegian would by the beatles arranged by the wonderful steve hackman stages yours are we would rian by stephen happen is a little help from frederic chopin the original beatles song and performed by.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on From the Top with Host Christopher O'Riley
"I love this music so much it's got so many sudden emotional changes that i hope you experience agitation comfort warmth and finally triumph simply click seventy year old from los angeles before the first of the chemists another two by frederic chopin.
Frederic Chopin Left His Heart in Poland
"Healthy when he was only thirty nine he died of burke yellow sus he was buried in france and a special box of polish earth was imported to sprinkle on his grave but chopin ask to have his heart removed put in an urn and sent to warsaw you can still see it there in the church of the holy cross one kind of piece that polish composer
"frederic chopin" Discussed on From the Top with Host Christopher O'Riley
"He norwegian would arranged by stephen happen to move held from frederic chopin from the original beatles song and performed by our guest artist time to three along with our teenage musicians julian re violin yum hard joni viola and shannon ross shelling the members of time for three are joining me now at the microphones we have violinists charles yang a nick kendall and bassist run on meyer you three or touring constantly as charles mentioned two venues like carnegie hall and the kennedy center but also to smaller clublike spaces around the country were even on abc's dancing with the stars but we all know but we all know that success never happens overnight nick take us back to the beginning of the group how did this all happened well first of all it's such a privilege and honour to be on this program in this hall here jordan high nec you know we we've been reflecting on this the idea of time for three is represented in today's time in conservatories just like any see where there's so many young musicians like we're seeing today who come from all over this great land the united states who are listening to a variety of different styles of music going to different kind of shows besides the craft that we've all spent a lot of time working on and for time for three and like a lot of these young artists who are inspired we've all chosen to take the path of classical music like growing up as artists learning these great mass worse because we also knew that we wanted to work on things that didn't come easy to us and so it's great being here in this space just like a lot of these conservatories you're seeing musicians and artists like us who are inspired by our past and from that were wanting to make music that we want wanna play.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Do a lot of lecture recitals on chopin and so i was talking to him afterwards and i said that was awesome because he combined dave brubeck and frederic chopin and he made a piece called jing clear and you'll be colmey he could do so only he could do that and it's awesome and it's dave brubeck and he's just the most humble person you know he was as you know he past day but what a great musician great man and you know worked in you know two later patten actually a funny dave brubeck stories that he actually was asked to do the olympics on the opening ceremony in australia he told me and uh he's like you know but it was just too far for a gig true story now around the room and asked about celebrities the people work with bob you probably have a long list because you've been in the city a very very long time not necessarily only people you work with people who have walked into the room while you're the guy that happened to be playing the piano said zaki walking into the room of playing a piano bar in new york city and one winter night and stevie wonder walk shen while his wife and his manager which way for dinner i don't know so i walked right by the piano not unlike added stevie wonder so i didn't play any stevie wonder song but ten minutes later than his manager came over to me and said do you mind if stevie said in an played a couple song oh my gosh i said well is any good repression so he did he came up and he played about thirty minutes of new songs alone blaine and saying he did a thirty millimeter fast set right on my geoghegan on anxious leaning on the piano watching him you was he is good at all as we would expect was electrifying the place was packed and you could hear a pin drop oh man how long ago was this nineteen eighty two amazing eddie's not only an incredible musicians of told me his musicianship is amazing aside from the voice that we all now is that true from what your yeah yeah he did all the murders of his early earlier hits yeah amazing amazing did he gets talk to meddle narrowly.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on KKAT
"To do sports and of course i messed up israel this morning jack mature in college of their adriana cardio i'm good how are you thank you for coming on draggers of thing you've got to remember this morning all was relaxed and have fun and if you're if you're meghan a research which way do and i make mistakes all morning but worry about through this guy have funded or were do the mess win last night they did win last night they won five to four over the phillies about the due to their plight yes they did they defeated the raise eight to four lessening now about was earning hockey yes the rangers play last night game one they defeated montreal on the road twonothing korca board to throw sports report coming up first of all whole lawyer now i'm 17 years old former wwe you'd birtherism recently arrived yet february oppor bertha ingegerd enga were frederic chopin oscar after judith out or the balloon blood it's in the basement mom get he he's looking quizzically that was my dad other words of the season only water doesn't get that joke the room right now mm thought it's why i saw the sports reported a little some you wanna do yes it is i mean i've always love sports ever since the kid and then you know see my dad do it and like i mean also have interests in news to but sports is something that i've always loved and i always love follow my teams and like i mean what better way to like the around and every day sewed something that i definitely want to do viewer redundant anything electins crueler while i've done classes over the summer hofstra and you know i've learned a lot from the people there i mean they're all great teachers and you know like this is like such a huge opportunity for me to be like on a live radio show doing this so unfortunately i great voice thanks plus a first thing while who got a grip voice.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"State of texas has fired its new special education director she was fired after officials found out about a pending lawsuit it's alleged that will recast covered up a sexual abuse case it in oregon school she worked four before taking the job in texas cash was faced with a one point eight five million dollar civil suit alleging that a sixyearold special ed student told cash that she was being sexually abused by another student the suit says cash tried to block the student framing cash reportedly retaliated the texas education agency released a statement saying cash didn't disclose that information in the hiring process and said she has no business being in charge of special ed indexes neville download them and they do a bill by new hampshire congresswoman any mr is headed to president trump's desk it aims to improve the vas prescription drug monitoring program faster says under current laws when providers prescribing controlled substance the veterans health administration is required to disclose that information to state controlled substance monitoring programmes but it is currently only transmitting data for patients who are veterans about ten percent of vas patients our dependence or other non veterans the bill would require their data be disclosed information as well she wants va to be a leader in improving opioid prescriptions prescriptions and pain management practice well music lovers know how talented frederic chopin was gone but now scientists wanted to know what killed the prolific nineteenthcentury poet french composer mug to now it was thought to on died of tb at the age of thirty nine but some our researchers think he might have actually suffrage cystic fibrosis gene and they're using modern technology to study chopin's heart that's been preserved one hundred and sixty eight years inside a crystal jr floating in what appears to be konia wbz news time is four fifty two traffic and weather together coming up next we until late two hundred charlie baker joys the chorus of republican story saying that alabama senate candidate roy or hottest step assange of i'll burlington biotech's longlasting injection force severe need pain could be a blockbuster drop the news watch never stops wbz newsradio 1030 oh wbz news time 453 traffic.
"frederic chopin" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"In chatanooga the key is having wars like whether you you represents for the workers you will have a better were eased fears i'm a witness nearing retire meant duly figures his pension would be more generous if someone had been bargaining on his behalf but the epiphany may have come too late republican politicians around the south like tennessee governor bill has them are hoping the defeat in mississippi means they can stop ending off the uaw as a fairly overwhelming vote to the one as a pretty strong message in so we do i think that's good that's good for automobile manufacturing growth of iin the in tennessee added has lem says it certainly won't heard has southern states try to land a plant jointly run by toyota and mazda that will create thousands of jobs the uaw is still trying to salvage its work in mississippi lodging formal complaints that nissan crossed the line in its antiunion campaign if the union plans to push for another vote elsewhere cain plunkett is proof there's convincing to do he's been on the job at nissan's tennessee assembly planned for two years and says he'd be open to a union if they could get in more paid time off but he doesn't hear much good about the uaw those dollars it's a lawyer yes by their talks supervisor in twenty one years old plunkett looks at his friends and feels like he's got a pretty good it's a fairly common mindset says professor dan cornfield he's a labor expert at vanderbilt university who says southern auto workers largely compared their economic status to their neighbours the more the southern a konomi becomes linked to the global economy than the uh the focus of the average worker in the region will shift away from the local labour market conditions cornfield says it may take another generation before people who build cars in the south are comfortable betting on the benefits of a union for npr news i'm blake farmer in nashville uh stay with us there's more all things considered just ahead here on wnyc up next we'll hear from wnyc's own sarah fish go on the influences that sheep the music of composer frederic chopin the two great matches of the past he revered above all others remote certain baath he was it's really a class assisted heart that's visco files just ahead tuned at wnyc we rely on the listener support but what exactly does that.