19 Burst results for "Rachmaninoff"
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Now we hear the Rachmaninoff's third piano concerto mmhm with the right voice for that's right yes all right so the movie that the and given the fact that movie theaters are on hiatus right now what our movie theaters and there are no new studio for leases it's mostly what you can watch on Netflix and Hulu and prime video we have taken to digging out older movies that we will bring to people's attention and talking about those and the one you pick for today is one of my all time favorite westerns tombstone tell us about tombstone is one of the many more movies and TV series about the life and times of Wyatt Earp the Great Western a hero who is most famous for the gun fight it okay corral now at in nineteen ninety three they came out with this film which stars Kurt Russell as Wyatt Earp Val Kilmer's doc Holliday Sam Elliott as Virgil Earp and bill Paxton is Morgan and all it is a great cast all the way down with powers booth wonderful was curly bill Brocius and a little tiny cameo at the end of the film by Charlton Heston by the way one of my favorite performances in this film is Stephen Lang is I. Clanton who's barely a few it's just a ball of hatred and there in any case the Europe's come to tombstone Arizona trying to escape the life of being a sheriff and a law officer I saw the three brothers come to tombstone gesture to make money and have a good time and but they cannot escape their fate and they are drawn into the politics of the town and the crime in the town which is represented by the clans and by the way the Clanton gang is also known as the cowboys let me give you if you ever cast members to well we're on a shore up Michael band plays Johnny Ringo he's another detestable always excellent Thomas Haden church you remember him from the movie side ways about the California wine country with Paul Giamatti yes what this says surprise me when I saw when they came out what year do you think that came out how many years ago sideways I have no idea fifteen a good two thousand for sixteen years ago that's a great guest I just guess I just guess ten years more than I think it is an unusually right Terry can't replace Billy Billy Clanton he plays Billy class exactly right yes yes I have the if I can digress for just a moment okay character Billy Clanton you're going to give us the history of the other films that were made about wider and two of those films one was my Darling Clementine in nineteen forty six with Henry Fonda as Wyatt Earp the other one was nineteen fifty sevens the gunfighter okay corral with Burt Lancaster as Wyatt Earp both of those films had Billy Clanton characters in the nineteen forty six version John Ireland played Billy Clanton the young kid who gets killed at gun fight eleven years later John Ireland turns up in gun fight it okay corral this time playing Johnny Ringo yeah Harry Carey junior plays Marshall Fred why he was in a lot of John Wayne movies as in all of those John Ford western that's right Billy Bob Thorton was in this movie as well Billy Zane Moore he became a big star in sling blade exactly Billy Zane was in it is Mr Fabian and ready for this an actor by the name of Wyatt Earp was in it he played yes you he played Billy Claiborne Wyatt Earp how about that and this Billy Clanton Billy Claiborne he played Billy Claiborne and his name is Glen Wyatt Earp hasn't been in very many movies he was an angel fire and the sordid lives the series with and will be and they had to be and now here he sure Glenn wider and he he was born in nineteen sixty two this movie was made in ninety three so he was thirty one when this movie was made any is it the fifth distant cousin of the real Wyatt Earp now huh further on the historical notes wider plea from eighteen forty eight to nineteen twenty nine and you know he he died in Los Angeles in nineteen twenty nine at the age of eighty one years old so he lived a long and fruitful life after that the gun fight at the OK corral and he was thirty three years old in in nineteen eighty one when the the gun fight at the OK corral interesting ways eight excuse me eight to eighteen eighty one and and really he was kind of in semi retirement in peaceful Tucson Arizona he hadn't bargained for all this right that is exactly right and he gets drawn into it he and his brothers and it ends not well for the family and I guess the the worst result of that was Morgan is and that's accurate he was shot in the back playing pool in a pool hall and this starts a feud between the Clintons and the herbs and it and that's basically what the movie is about but when you compare all the different films I think one thing that made this phone stand out among all the others is the characterizations of each one of these people especially incredible performance by Val Kilmer as doc Holliday and the thing that he does that no other doc Holliday is ever done is they give him a southern accent and it really works well because he is from Georgia originally and he has this southern gentleman demeanor which they try to do with Kirk Douglas it but it totally miscast first of all it's supposed to be a guy with the Berkeley Los issues on his death bed Kirk Douglas looks like he lifts weights Ted terrible he cost a little but it's not very convincing yeah I know and Victor Victor mature play play the role in my Darling Clementine he's kind of a overweight leading man and subtly rescuers saw yes yeah the Val Kilmer was perfect the life and legend of Wyatt Earp was a TV service in nineteen fifty five to nineteen sixty one I remember watching Ryan Hugh o'brien played wider that's right I thought Kurt Russell was fabulous as wider up in this movie and I love Kurt Russell everything he does I like I really enjoyed it still looked the way I would imagine Wyatt Earp would look had I never seen him but heard the legend of Wyatt I like the hatch I like the mustache are like the mustache is perfect and the attitude that here's a backstory you may not be familiar with I wasn't tombstones closest competition for historical accuracy was Wyatt Earp released only seven months after tombstone the two films constituted a classic case of the race for the screen Kevin Costner had been planning on starring as Wyatt Earp in the film in tombstone to be made from a screenplay by Kevin Jerry road glory when Cashner clashed with Gerry he cut the screenwriter loose and team before of Kent Lawrence Kasdan to develop wider meanwhile Jerry script found its way to Kurt Russell and when a visitor who easily determined to beat the customer version into the theater so they had a race to get into the theaters that's fascinating because I remember when the Costner version came out and as exciting and dynamic as tombstone is that's how dull and boring wider starring Kevin Costner is it has an all star cast and it's a horrific Lee boring film you can't even get through the thing so Jerry Lewis was picked to direct it but the studio dropped him due to script that'll send a general lack of confidence Kurt Russell secretly arranged for credited director George because Matt has his or is that how we present you probably because my dose don't know didn't know need George because matters to ghost direct the film according to Kurt Russell's express instructions Russell said that is one time costar Sylvester Stallone reminded recommended that customer does as the original allegedly ghost when ghost directed Rambo first blood part two for the actual in charge the loan so a lot of the Hollywood backstories associated with movie out now Mike let me ask you a question what would you say is is the defining most exciting scene you look forward to in the movie when Kurt Russell had sex with Dana Delaney well okay I mean there must be something else you had my like Dana Delaney a lot by the way yeah she was terrific terrific I I would have left my wife for her I think it was originally if she was on a log normal the gun fight of the okay corral what else could be no no it's it's not a face off between doc Holliday and Johnny Ringo all yes yes yes yes that is the culminating moment in this film and I looked it up and it's completely made up absolutely fiction now Johnny Ringo was not at the gun fight it okay corral he was part of the gang but he wasn't present at the gun fight he died in eighteen eighty two a year later they found him at the base of a tree with a single bullet and is far ahead in an exit row wound in the back of his head and one bullet missing from his gun and they said it was suicide but there were a lot of theories and here's where I'm going to bring the Mike Rosen show into this discussion all right okay there was a theory that Wyatt Earp actually killed him and in a later in his later life wider actually told a few people that he had killed Johnny Ringo so but but it's it's it's in doubt we really don't know what the real story is but in nineteen ninety three the same here this movie was made we had a guest on the Mike Rosen show called Glenn G. Boyer who is an expert on Wyatt Earp in tombstone and he had just written a book called why it irks tombstone vendetta which I have in my library and I hold in front of me as we speak and he was he was an older guy who had interviewed a lot of the old cowboys who were around in the early part of the twentieth century who knew Wyatt Earp and that kind of thing and he wrote a lot of stuff about wider however he had a reputation according to the research I've done of making up stuff and not being a reliable source and in any case he was one of the guys that put forth the theory that wider actually had killed Johnny Ringo which brings it back to us now as a source for Glenn Boyer all I can say is this Mike he signed my book at the time for me and this is the inscription he wrote to Michael our life thanks for everything Glen Boyer so I don't know that I depend on him as a reliable source what made this version of the gun fight at the OK corral different from all the other ones as I recall was it didn't end with the gun fight at the OK corral there was another thirty minutes or so where what was left of the of doc Holliday and the brothers I tracked down all these guys who had escaped the gun fight and kill them all yeah and that's one of the most fun parts of the movie it here here's one last little bit of trivia in the nineteen fifty seven version gunfight at OK corral by the way which had wider as Burt Lancaster terrible terrible casting and I love Burt Lancaster but I couldn't think of anyone that's less in my head is is wider is Burt Lancaster so you know they they just want a big movie stars Burt Lancaster Kirk Douglas both miscast but the movie is still good but in that film the part of Morgan.
Innovation and the Clich
"Years the editor of Lens Work Publishing Brooks Jensen as an introduction to this topic. Let me begin with a little bit of inside baseball as they say. Did describe how it is that these podcasts come about. Oftentimes they're sparks from something. I read or something someone says to me or an idea. Get an e mail. Sometimes it's ideas that just bubble up out of nowhere. As I've often mentioned this happens a lot in the shower for some reason so I actually have a divers where I can jot down ideas before I forget them while. I'm still in the shower. And that's what happened this morning at phrase occurred to me out of the clear. Blue Sky jotted down. I had no idea where it was going. But I've been thinking about it all day in it's led to a very interesting train of thought. I WANNA share with you. The phrase is as a pursuit in life. The creation of art seems to be a dance between innovation an execution dance between innovation and execution. And here's what occurred to me while I was thinking about this. I've been listening to two different kinds of music of late. I've for reasons I can't explain really gotten into the piano concertos of Rachmaninoff. And I've mentioned that these are available on Youtube Etcetera. Play by this brilliant Chinese Pena's named Eugene and by sheer coincidence. I've also discovered a composer. Young woman who is very talented at composing classical music. And she's been exploring lots of other genres of music are names Nari Soul and she has been discussing of late in some of her Youtube Videos John Cage and his work. With what's called a prepared piano. He would take an open up a piano and attach things to the strings. like paper clips and whatnot and and the piano would make very funny noises and oftentimes. He would not really play music. He would just play notes and things and very innovative very creative. Very modern very sort of avant garde out there and she's been exploring some of his ideas so I I had these two things that are clashing in my brain the extreme precision and accomplishment of the execution of Rachmaninoff by Eugene Dong and John Cage and is prepared piano as explored by Nari Soul. I think these two extremes are what got me thinking about the dance between innovation and execution. LemMe ask the question. This way in terms of piano music which is a higher form of accomplishment. The extreme innovation of John Cage thinking way outside the box not only thinking outside of meter and normal harmonies and progressions but thinking about outside normal instruments. And how they can be modified in played with talk about innovation way out there so we applaud that to some degree and then at the other end of the scale is you. Juwan and her unbelievably precise playing Rachmaninoff. And the the execution that she brings to his scores are not only extremely high in terms of technical proficiency but also in terms of emotional content. So that's a very high measure of success. But can't we agree that these two are at essentially completely opposite ends of the creative spectrum? Both forms of music can bring out emotions. Strong positive and negative is zoom and both of them can be seen to fall in some sort of competition or scale of things. And which do we appreciate more? Well obviously the reason I bring all this up is because I'm thinking about this relative to photography to what's more important in photography extreme innovation here. I'm thinking of the inventive work from the imagination of photographers like Jerry. You'll Zeman or John Paul Capela Negro or Huntington Witherell or dominic rouse or the incredibly precise execution on very traditional lines. And here on thinking of Bruce Marne bomb and John Sexton and and even people like Steve McCurry. Which do we value more? The key idea here seems to me to revolve around our expectations. If we go into a piece of artwork with the assumption that what we're looking for is incredibly talented sensitive execution and we see something like the prepared piano of John Cage or the innovative of Jerry yells men or someone we might say. Well that's not what I call a picture because it doesn't look like what we expect a fine art photograph to look like on the other hand if we go in assuming that what we value. Is something really innovative? Something we've never seen before then we can look at work like. Oh maybe even Louis Balsam Robert Atoms and Lee friedlander Gary Winner. Grand and say well. That's that's not what I call a picture. But wow is that fantastic. Because it doesn't look at all like we expect a fine art photograph to look. I think it's easy for us to appreciate the fact that there are two camps. It's perhaps even easier to fall into one of those two camps without even realizing it if we're a traditionalist we're gonNA look at the innovative and the Avant Garde is being weird and certainly when people look at oh do sharp or Mcgraw eat they might look at those paintings and say that's weird. That's you know. Because it doesn't look like Rembrandt Raphael. On the other hand if greet and duchamp painted like Rembrandt and Rafael. We might look at it and say well. That's boring because it's not innovative so therefore it doesn't seem to add much to the history of painting and so we're not interested in it. Well we can do exactly the same thing in photography. How do you evaluate work when you look at it? Do you evaluate it based on its execution and how well it conforms to the cliche or do you evaluate it based on its innovation and how different and unique it is. There is a position in the Middle. Which gives me pause for concern. Because if what we're trying to do is have the best of both worlds have innovation and traditional execution for example. Then the only thing that's left is what you point your camera at that is to say trying to find something that hasn't been photographed as artwork before and turn that into your bailiwick or your creative vision. In hopes that people would look at it and say beautifully done traditionally printed man fantastic execution of something. That's never been photographed before and isn't that Nice. Do you realize that that's exactly what happened? In the early history of painting this has been discussed by lots. And lots of people. Certainly not a unique idea. And certainly not my own but basically the idea's this for generations for literally. Hundreds of years painting was of the human figure primarily religious pictures descent from the cross kinds of things but usually what happened in those paintings as they had to be set in some kind of scene and so there would be introduced in the background. Some little bit of a tree or a little stream or a building or something and with enough passage of time and hundreds of years. Painters started saying to the figure move over. We're we're more interested in what's going on in the background than we are in the human figure or the story and landscape painting was born but when landscape painting was born that way there were probably lots and lots of people around who said well. That's not what I call a painting because whereas the people this is just a bunch trees that's not very interesting so it was innovative but it wasn't traditional and it certainly didn't measure up to the kinds of execution that were expected in a portrait of a person or the painting of a of a story seen or some such thing
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"The maple Avenue yeah take everyone everybody's fifteen forty yes everyone it was even in the area had having no idea whether had anything to do with a criminal and I am trying to understand what the problem so these guys will get this so he's riding around on his on his bike because he's an avid biker and his and watch his apple watch sends the information I don't know if it's apple but if they were sending the information to Google about where he was right which I don't happen to drive by this house that had been burglarized any data breach times sounds like king vicious killer to meet any yes and that's what they thought so he was the main suspect for the local authorities and his lawyer he had to spend thousands of dollars to extract them so do you know and that is that's another thing you he has to prove himself innocent I use that phrase like five times in the article his his lawyer said we had to prove his innocence to Google and to the law enforcement this is insane is completely turned American justice upside down and here's the good thing is a good the only more there's more good yeah the geo fence warrants have increased by fifteen hundred percent from twenty seventeen to twenty eighteen and then buy another five hundred percent from twenty eighteen to twenty nineteen thank you Pat it's alright have a confession I have a confession I went out and I bought I home I went out I bought and I home so you did yeah just for not I'm not connecting it to anything except the internet I'm not connecting or any or anything and I only have one room in the house but you are connected to the unit I was connected to the internet on it and I am because I've never had scenery I don't carry a phone I don't want any of that in my life I have an iPad to see I home is that like a mug and Alexa type of devices yeah it's scary it's okay Hey C. what Hey sciri play Rachmaninoff's third piano concerto all over America and so so his.
Computers Confirm Beethoven's Influence
"Beethoven is a giant of classical music and the most influential to at least when it comes to piano compositions. That's according to a study in the Journal. Ep J Data Science. If you're wondering how data analysis could determine something as intangible as cultural influence. It's worth remembering this. The rate among music is that it is the most mathematical of the art forms. We actually can deal with because a lot of it is symbolic. It's temporal so we have symbols off. Music is by using symbols that are connected time. Joo Young Park is a theoretical physicist by training and associate professor of Culture Technology at the Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology Park and his colleagues collected nine hundred piano compositions by nineteen composers spanning baroque classical and romantic periods from seventeen hundred to nine hundred ten Then they used that mathematical quality to their advantage by dividing each composition into what they called code words. A group of simultaneously played notes in other words accord then compared each cord to the corridor. Note that came after it which allowed them to determine how creative composers were had. Coming up with novel transitions the composer who won top marks for novelty Rachmaninoff? But when the researchers looked at those transitions across all nineteen composers he was Beethoven who is the most heavily borrowed from meaning. At least among the composer's this analysis his influence loomed the largest steadied does come with a couple of caveats again. The researchers only considered piano compositions in this work not orchestral works and by only studying cord transitions. Their conclusions wouldn't capture artists. Who were influential in other ways? It's well understood. I found out that Mozart's contributions who evolution of music comes from the news of forms ready devised and that was not very well. Captured by our math modeling has for Park. The results convinced him. He has some listening to do. Of course I do like Rachmaninoff music but I have confess that I have listened to Beethoven way more than money so after this word came out I ended up Buying like this whole complete runway collection from Amazon waiting for this Collection to arrive. Seems Park turned a minor interest into a major commitment in a key
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD
"Check your money Wall Street will be keeping a close eye on the resumption of trade talks the deputies talk Monday and Tuesday the principles talk Thursday and Friday and you can only hope that they make a deal this one is going to be tight however but that'll be the major thing driving Wall Street for this coming week last week it was earnings and concerns about recession and and it was mixed while the Dow dropped nine tenths of a percent the nasdaq was up a half percent also this week we get just a little taste of earnings domino's pizza and Levi Strauss will come with numbers on Tuesday Thursday it's delta airlines in the case of economic news the NFIB is small business optimism that index comes out on Tuesday that will probably more be more closely watch the usual because of recession fears the job openings survey on wins the the CPI on Thursday university of Michigan said on Friday at all week long probably a steady stream of rumors about US China trade talks David Johnson news radio today to care all the traffic and weather together on the aids next came early news time six fifty five look at her we brought her home today frankly I thought this would never happen my dream motorcycle isn't she chest. gonna go knows how you feel so we make it easy to switch and save on motorcycle insurance fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more. romantic composers Tchaikovsky Rachmaninoff make their way to the Myerson stage with the Dallas symphony orchestra October tenth to the thirteenth Cliburn medalists joys Yang performs Tchaikovsky's grandiose and ever popular piano concerto number one. followed by Rachmaninoff's.
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"Two on NBC for him join loss in use Leon Harris and storm team four chief meteorologist Doug Kammerer for news for it for bringing down the day's biggest stories and giving you a first look at your forecast working for you every afternoon on news Ford for. that's seven one eight two three four it's finally fall and the perfect time for a total beauty refresh at Macy's VIP sell with an extra fifteen percent off coupon for the skin care fragrances and make up that rarely go on sale new arrivals from mac Estee Lauder and more make it fun to update your routine add a new color palette for just treat yourself and with over two hundred fifty fragrances from Calvin Klein Hugo boss and more finding a new signature scent is easy and the perks don't stop get benefits no matter how you pay with Macy's star rewards savings off regular and sale prices exclusions apply now I know why should you get to five quart jugs of Pennzoil platinum full synthetic motor oil because it now but they're only twenty four ninety nine each when you buy two meaning you get more and save more which is just sound economics that's two five port jugs of Pennzoil platinum only twenty four ninety nine each quality parts helpful people that snap and no. misstates pricing sales press is not applicable state local taxes a recycling please limit two per customer while supplies last offer ends nine thirty nineteen stop chasing customers and let them chase you Salem surround offers full service digital solutions will help target the exact demographic you what are the exact area you want perfect for increasing awareness of big sale for rolling out a new product if you need more business you need Salem surround call now for a free digital marketing checkup call Greg Cooper Salem surround media strategist at two one two eight five seven nine six three five two one two eight five seven nine six three five Salem surround digital solutions real results two one two eight five seven nine six three five. the Texas a and I'd say the answer. welcome to the taxes show on the announcers on workers in and I'm taking a bubble bath right now is such a treat luxury aiding in this warm water with scented candles and my favorite Rachmaninoff. it's pop off anyway that's the beauty radio no one can see you. I'd like to go.
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on KTRH
"Five hundred up to sixteen well it's fifty five oh seven I'm sure Kreider in Houston's news weather and traffic station news for your sudden forty K. T. R. H.. this report is sponsored by the spring branch management district spring branch is in the midst of a real renaissance with lots of new homes and neighbors looking for everything from restaurants to coffee shops to retail stores pass the word we are the new it's spot go to S. B. M. D. dot org spring branch is ready for business yours now open warehouse seventy two a new modern bistro in bar located in the marquee entertainment center in attendance over the concept merry suburban design commission artwork and outstanding hospitality enjoy a contemporary American menu firefight delicious Mediterranean flavors choose from a delicious selection where they have a little something for everyone a great option for your business lunches parties in meetings make your reservation today at warehouse seventy two dot com warehouse seventy two dot com I was in the United States Army for twelve years and if we had a stressful time if you say Hey let's go smoke a cigarette the further I got away from the military in corporate environments and it not being as prevalent in around smokers I would become the odd man out the first time I actually tried to I was surprised at how similar it was to a cigarette Chris made the switch in two thousand eighteen to make the switch visit J. U. U. L. dot com jul leads compensated this individual for the time expenses in providing this testimony warning this product contains nicotine nicotine is an addictive chemical this week the musicians will take this and the music will return. Houston. season as. yes. can perform Rachmaninoff's ravishing. tickets are selling fast for you seven one three two two four seventy five seventy. this Saturday at seven thirty AM to the new season. one one plays rock. Houston is..
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"To that is the card to me what would Rachmaninoff think of that what we say and then it occurred to me get in line Rachmaninoff we got a hold there's a whole line of people waiting outside the door asking just that question about what you just heard a full moon and empty arms Bob Dylan the song borrows a little bit from the second a piano concerto of Rachmaninoff classical melodies worked into moon songs classical music gazed at the moon first Clair de lune and all that we'll get to those even the famous Beethoven moonlight sonata but brie process for the pop music that I like to zero in on which is mid century modern by way of the core and the connected to pop culture through radio and records think about that we started broadcasting this music and the music changed as the technology changed and then when we got into space age technology when it became July twentieth nineteen sixty nine and we could shoot a man to the moon well that's another matter altogether but we'll do that too we'll hear the music that the astronauts themselves were listening to on Apollo eleven in the hour of the actual moonwalk which would be ten PM and that is tonight in this is W. NYC and I'm Paul Cavalcanti in the song book continues to fly to the moon here is Johnny Mathis.
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on Classical Classroom
"Peter piper picked up Pekka pickled peppers, pink and purple polka dotted perforated ping pong balls. Okay. I think that's pretty good. Or maybe it's too loud. I don't know. I can't tell everyone is Dacia. There's a chance that you may already be a fan of pianist, Tiffany Poon who's the guest in this episode today like a pretty good chance because she has a huge online presence in following it's interesting. I, I went into this conversation with Tiffany, thinking cool. This'll be a conversation with young person about how she and other young classical musicians are using social media in their careers. Like this really old art form meeting the modern world, you know, that kind of thing it's a little bit about that. But it turned out to be about a whole lot more because Tiffany, Poon is a really deeply philosophical thinker as in she has a degree in the subject from Columbia. She's thought a lot about her relationship to her audience as a classical musician and why it is it classical music. Is it more centered? Around personalities like other members of music, are she's interested in, in how to break down people's barriers to classical music by showing them the work that goes into really high level performances like hers for she's going to teach me about Rachmaninoff three not rock Manon off, as I say throughout this episode. You're welcome. And then we're going to talk about her series of really popular blogs, including her practice, fogs, which are on YouTube anyway. Not listen to the episode. Find out more and hey, speaking of listening. If you are listening to this episode why not go ahead. And subscribe to the podcast, wherever you're listening to it while you're at it gives a little review. Okay. Go ahead. We'll wait. Okay. Good job now on with the episode. There's a rumor going around that classical music can be. Why do you toity?.
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on KTRH
"Ready to make my credits count. I'm ready to take classes from university. That will help me build a my experience to prepare me for the future university. That will make me feel supported encouraged and connected. Quick this ad or go to online dot EDU today. Sexton maven maven new boyfriend. No, just licking my free hair appointment with me. Then wait did you say free? Yeah. Just takes world two three four six four nine to make your appointment with the maven experts. Silence texts world two three four six four nine right now when you buy maven hair their stylus put it in free with the free shampoo breakdown. So in an Silje free carbine here is so expensive. And by the time, you get to put in everything else that has Andrew here. Always look so good. Now, you know, my secret maven is the top of the line here company and his back and worn by celebrities. They offer the highest quality of virgin here fast free shipping, plus top notch certifies thousand expertly, install your Maidment here. And if you're the Clintons all Whigs mavens got you covered there to a wish new about maven sooner. It's not too late. But you better make your appointment now. Text world three four six four nine. That's W O R L D two three four six four nine. Ski plays Rachmaninov's rapturous piano concerto. Start at just twenty five dollars. Is yours at Houston symphony. Or call seven one three to four seventy five seventy five April fourth six stem seven at Jones hall Rachmaninoff anti kofsky with the Houston symphony. Remember the last time you bought a car feeling overwhelmed by all the choices. Now..
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on From the Top with Host Christopher O'Riley
"West attracts musicians who are already studying at conservatories or universities, the age range of our young musicians today all fellows here. This summer is skewed slightly older. We will hear among others. A twenty year old pianist who was first on our show at the age of thirteen and who's now studying at the Curtis institute. He's got some impressive Rachmaninoff for us. And we'll hear nineteen year old violinist currently studying at northwestern he'll play Sarah saute, and this first performer a twenty year old cellist who's just finished his freshman year at Juilliard. Please welcome David bender. David, welcome. Tell everyone what we're gonna play. I'll be playing the third movement from Robert Schumann's fantasy pieces when you're ready. We will take it from the top. Bender from Franklin Tennessee now studying GR school in New York. Come third Munns fantasy..
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"You need a company you can feel comfortable with. That's why you call. Rick parts out at Bartell our goal is to provide more than meticulous design and craftsmanship homeowners. We also want to form lasting relationships over the last thirty years. The majority of our projects have been repeat or referral clients to me that says a lot about our team's ability to deliver on bolt and it's a testament to our industry partners like proserve, plumbing, heating and cooling tell the remodeling resource online at bartelldrugs model dot com. Will you retire worry free Cohen investment group can help you get the answer. I'm Erin co wall of coal investment group, the retirement specialists when it comes to planning for retirement, you need to have the confidence that everything and everyone you care about can be taken care of for years to come. Our team is ready to help you create the right retirement plan to help you get there at Cohen vessel group. We care about you and your success in retirement, you can trust us to guide you toward retirement that can support everything that's important to you. Your needs. Always come first that's been the co away for over thirty years. Let us help you find the answers to all of your retirement questions. Call Cohen investment group today at two six two five to two forty forty or visit the co alway dot com. Erin coladas a financial advisor offering securities to Raymond James financial services Inc. Member FINRA SIPC investment advisory services through his advisors group is not a registered broker dealer and is independent of Raymond James financial services. He was playing. By self doubt and had abandoned his music. Inspired to compose again, Sergei Rachmaninoff music made him immortal. Moore's Gilbert joins the Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra ravishing second concerto. Ken, David, Missouri conducts the lyrical second symphony of Yohannes Brown's sponsored by path and welcome automation for you Rochman enough tickets visit m s. Or cold four one four two nine one seventy six oh five today. The new season begins this Saturday and Sunday.
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast
"Women have been. Brutalised raped, ignored cheated on, fucked around whatever it is you name it. So you have not been rewarded for revealing your deepest heart. Your mother's weren't. Your mother's mother's weren't. Nobody. Right. And so and now you've actually are carrying this generations and generations of of pain. There's a book called it didn't start with you, which is about genetics, which is fantastic. You should all read it. And now you've got to crank open that heart and be vulnerable and show him your deepest show him. 'cause you have a very vulnerable heart you do. I mean, I'm looking at you going like you've got to get the kind of this beautiful heart and if you show it right, it's a, it's a, it's probably the most courageous thing that you'll ever have to do. And yet that's what you have to do to attract more of the kind of men that I think you say that you say you want. This is like any skill. If I said, go be a concert pianist. You're not gonna walk outside and play Rachmaninoff like this is actually I've had to spend ten years of working with my teacher and many, many other teachers to learn how to do a certain kind of thing in relationship and insects, and most of us were not taught how to do that. So there, you know, this is why we run workshops, and this is why I run nine month training programs. And this is why there's other people in the space teach this kind of relational yoga and spiritual intimacy because it takes time to unwind the habits that.
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on 790 KABC
"How far do you deliver we have, same day delivery we have, about a ten mile radius really a ten mile radius but we have a lot of customers who live in the valley or Long. Beach and the way we deliver it to them overnight we have, a delivery company that, delivers for us Patients get their prescriptions the next day that you go. Ten miles ten miles yes and same day yeah Wow rich I? Didn't ask you what? Do. You do to? Relax I have a good pharmacist to In the park I drive in from Santa Clarita and I also am a firm believer in, meditation and meditate in. The car. Believe it or, not I don't you have to you have to face traffic. In the right frame, of mind if you're doing it you need to get somewhere quick and you get frustrated because you, can't go fifty miles, an hour which as you know fifty miles an hour in. This. Town is would be wonderful sure then You're just gonna. Get beat up so, why not use that time in that space that's a perfect way for me to learn my lines, by the way and, to research you know just just how do you meditate in. The. Car You? Just you got to put yourself in the frame of mind you don't look at the, tail lights, in front of you you don't rear end news Well John so I. Do you put into right I listened to classical, music a. Lot I love it really like opera not opera I. Don't like I'm more of a a Rachmaninoff guy the guy. Had. A, Beethoven, deal at the. Hollywood, bowl anyways good? Oh, well thanks for inviting actually Rachmaninoff was there well they were doing. The Rachmaninoff tribute with Gustavo. To Mel absolutely phenomenal and I just love, to I turn that, on put the windows up get the air going look at the sun rising and just and just get in his own and some. Lines, and, do some stuff you ever meditated home Not it's. Impossible I get too crazy. Dogs that are all over me if the, kids aren't but the, primary thing I do is the gym I'm in a gym two hours a day every. Day doing something not same stuff every day But if and that you get that adrenaline release and serotonin and much more pleasant to be around, as my wife will tell you if I can hit the gym every day and come on, well rich what advice would you? Give somebody that did. Come to you just came. From Wisconsin from. Pittsburgh to Hollywood and said in met you let's say at an audition that. They got from actors access or something and said. To you what advice can you give me I'm nineteen, years old, I just moved out here What advice can you give me about what I should do have your parents, ship as much of that cheese? From Wisconsin here to. Sell as you possibly can Lemberger You gotta get the right, teachers it's it's, a you have to have the, rate build the..
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on WEEI
"Very embarrassing you give up ninety nine points come on this is a sweet sixteen game and that's what you got put up a hand abdur rachmaninoff wagner combining for forty five points michigan's a better team not denying that but my god if you played a little defensive probably would have been a much better game even at the end it's like you know you got to put a potty on this guy you gotta make his path to the hoop a little difficult we're sitting here watching this game sean in myself going just michigan gets one hundred shame on them there at ninety with two thirty six to go to a gay they'll get one hundred and then all the only get the ninety nine come on ridiculous so michigan moves on they await the winner of florida stake in saga that game getting closer and closer by the way inzaghi one point was down double digits now with less than five minutes remaining florida state's lead cut to five kentucky and kansas state i talked about it a minute ago in terms of not having a rooting interest for either team for the sake of the tournament moving forward and for the integrity of the south bracket which is already just been blown wide open virginia losing the first round to the sixteenth seed you need kentucky moving forward daf kansas state was like a real cinderella it's like unbc yeah all right cool be kentucky i don't care but this is a must win game for john calipari this is let's face it sean right you're looking at this kentucky team and you look at kansas state with bruce weber bruce weber's not recruiting the same type of talent that john calipari recruits jug calipari gets mcdonald's all americans he gets the best of the best and this is just not a great team of his and he's had some great teams of one in dunce right he's had six first round picks in years before he's had four first round picks in one draft before as well this isn't one of his better teams but just in terms of pure talent you would think john keller part really taking talent and developing anybody because it's not like this is a bunch of kentucky recruits who were under the radar guys these are all.
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"For the money you what i'll get an actor would two wise it was a tough guy tough guy he did write the lyrics to ragtime cowboys joe at every time he he did appear in hollywood they'd always the bay would always play that melody narcoossee get money yeah ugo whether it was um recorded a movie or even playing it in the venue bistro whatever you get money for that now every time you know uh o how he swings back and forth in the sand winnings ellery hurry goodbye i'm impressed on a horse won a horse a syncopated gator now i'm hearing that saw on captain kangaroo uh second third grade oh man i didn't notice syncopated gator was full so i went to school that next neil kevin kangaroo came on seven in the morning had the leave by porter to be unkind soya's my teacher what the syncopated gator and she looked at me and said you hear that i said it was a song about a cowboy and she said uh lowering away you heard it and she told me syncopated means keeping pace keeping time emmett gator is the gate or how the horse is moving in that regard so captain gang grew help teach me that saw a great show yeah please to green genes that mr mote there you go all right let's go to rockport and take richard richard sarin which took so long get plenty richard good morning i'll about uh an actress that uh was quite striking with healy howard in pre from counter george are you familiar with her death yet that the 1940s six movie english movie yes i've toured georges here who's going at this stuff here twelve a howard all year round pick your her her name that was your great movie and and they put the uh same thing needed except with the in town as for was rachmaninoff a deriving same it really worked well with a train if you remember uh uh uh some uh i saw it was amazing betrayal trail by australia hollidge uh i don't think she uh gawker to let's add movie but uh yeah that's when you talked about people that uh.
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ
"In immigrant families to hear this story online you can go to cbs detroit dot com slash education today laura by now w w j newsradio nine fifty the detroit symphony performs rachmaninoff the symphonic dances and stefan jacquesyves plays the violin concerto of hollywood master erich wolfgang korngold tickets at three one three five seven six fifty one eleven or idea so dot org december fourth in the register hall ravishing rachmaninoff the detroit zsivotsy sympathy orchestra which exports in one minute cbs monday to know team scorpion start the brainiacs near you call me a nerd before you ready to which is the maniacs three smart with me for short with everybody the only thing better than a genius or you people where the guys your faith less than gym class is team of this man what would you do freak the heck out scorpion together we can defeat said no one else can give cbs monday or stream it live or on demand do you at a case of the mondays is i just needed me jim weighed on cbs is just what the doctor ordered i'm about to show you something that i haven't shown to eighty one a paycheck two weekly dose of kevin james i thought everybody would enjoy a little crew deitz it's critical frenchlanguage police are here take me away cds number one comedy i just heard the information you gotta give a man a second to celebrate jab.
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO
"Minutes and ten seconds of sergei rachmaninov's all of the data will give us a brief background thank you all right well there there's a lot i know it's not cool to say any more but there's a lot of wagner i like that sounds creepy oh wagner yeah it my my i i've talked about this before but my kids are trumpet players and my son place for a drum corps and all classical music has become a huge topic and my household cool and if so interesting to watch your kids musical pace develop yeah like all the stuff that teenagers like and they like some old stuff to but my my trumpetplaying kids have developed a real pay for uh rachmaninoff and shocked to covert malware and some real highbrow da that involved in there and i i told my thank you have so he's got the most interesting taste for dramatic music you don't get it doesn't get any more dramatic and wagner no hook robbery politically correct to talk about it but great music no kidding holst the planets is something i turn to from time to time if i get bored i want an extra fifty eight minutes or whatever to go through an entire movement i liked doing that so let's talk about failure let's talk about depression and heartbreak and why is it that sad music you can make you feel better it is physically or scientifically proven that you could do it that's why we liked jam the sad songs sometimes now the answer lies buried deep within our brains within our souls within our conscious consciences sometimes it's so hard for me to say that word melissa smith so let's do it so by being contrary to what we want with sad song well i'm just automatically assume people.
"rachmaninoff" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO
"Lewis john write a song called sad songs that makes me happy oh that that's what i'm saying this really is an aside song at all now know what is not said either his regan also burnt orange colours looks like he's going through the kentucky derby and there's video looks like it's part of the press corps but when i went over hint who are really bad i await the dead weight talking saturday saw now you're really talking sad songs rachmaninov hey was the great movie about rachmaninoff was it about rock no wasn't rachmaninoff the movie was shine with geoffrey rush and he went nuts as a kid trying to master rachmaninoff song what can believe that furiously that is a piano teacher who made me play rachmaninoff almost dromi already are now what's it called i love the debt it sounds terrifying oh good thing you there's music and some kind of french kind of weird strained relieved down well rachmaninoff isle of the dead sea german no russian rush how are we do pathos like nobody else right what is it about that is it just because there's been just bloodshed all over the continent for i think it's because israel know by ten months of snow and freezing cold weather that would make anyone fat and depressed right yeah i'm reading right now the death of even ilyich which is pretty fantastic by tolstoy here is rachmaninov's love the dead why are we talking about sad songs because sad music can actually make us happy science proves it y'all that's like oh my gosh melissa this sounds like the beginning of some sort of cannibal movie i know fine i know it's so good do you know anything about rachmaninov life i genuinely don't know anything outside of that you know connection to the check for rush film called shine for what you want an oscar oh i know that he does russia and i know there are almost no not not too much i really should learn about him i really think.