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Composers Datebook™ is a daily two-minute program designed to inform, engage, and entertain listeners with timely information about composers of the past and present. Each program notes significant or intriguing musical events involving composers of the past and present, with appropriate and accessible music related to each.
 
This classical music podcast explores the history and lives of some of western classical music's most famous composers and musicians. Classical music is filled with very colorful personalities and riddled with drama of all kinds, from political intrigue to failed romances and everything in between. Through the course of the show, we will discuss composers and musicians from the distant past all the way to the present, beginning with the greatest, JS Bach. -Please rate, review, and subscribe ...
 
C. L. Thomas, an emerging composer, discusses the lessons life has taught and is currently teaching him as he strives for excellence. From musicianship to entrepreneurship and branding, this podcast will explore all the tools that lead him to success in his work. For more about the author, visit www.clthomasmusic.com
 
Join hosts Anna Linvill, and Tarik Ghiradella for conversations with contemporary composers about music, life, and what’s happening in the genre defying world of classical music today. The Composer’s Studio is a place where living art is made, a place without boundaries where inspiration can come from anywhere from birdsong to heavy metal, Vivaldi to the hum of a vacuum cleaner. Classical composers today are no longer confined to the concert stage or the cathedral but contribute to film scor ...
 
This show is for the Trailer Music Composer both amateur and professional. I cover a range of topics from mindset to productivity, to creativity and production.From time to time there will be special guests giving their experience of working in the Trailer Music industry and even some aspiring composers sharing their stories from The Trailer Music School.
 
The Great Composers dives deep into the lives behind some of the greatest music ever written. Host Karla Walker and conductor Scott O'Neil look at the world through the eyes of these gifted artists. Learn about obstacles they overcame, and their loves, losses, successes and failures. You'll feel you know Mozart, Rachmaninov and others as friends.
 
Luka Prinčč je glasbenik, oblikovalec zvoka in medijski umetnik.Deluje na področu zvoka in intermedijev kot skladatelj, performer inprogramer. Osredotoč se na izvedbo in kreacijo zvoka/hrupa/glasbe,avdio-vizualne in elektroakustiče nastope ali intermedijskeposege v fiziči in mentalno-emocionalni prostor. Prepletenapodroča delovanja vključjejo Pure Data delavnice, programiranjeinteraktivnih instalacij, generativni video in montaž,a/v sodelovanja, prosto izdajanje glasbe na spletnih založah,'s ...
 
Random Logic alias Gregor Zemljic & Miha Klemencic are the longest established artists of the Slovene electronic music scene. They have also written music for major and alternative theatre, ballet and experimental art performances (they are collaborating extensively with the artist Marko Peljhan on his multimedia projects) and also for films. In the year 2000 they were awarded the Studio City Boomerang Award (alternative Slovenian music awards) for the best live techno act in Slovenia and re ...
 
Borut Krzisnik is a Slovenian composer of contemporary music, based in Ljubljana. He was born in Zagreb in 1961. Born into a family of diplomats, he moved frequently during his childhood, both within former Yugoslavia and abroad, before finally settling in Ljubljana. Living among different nationalities and experiencing different mentalities helped form his understanding of diversity, something which certainly contributed to his broad approach to music. He played piano as a child, eventually ...
 
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show series
 
“When it comes to replacing a human experience, we often fail to realize that we are more than just our words. Our facial expressions, body language, tone of voice, and more communicate a much deeper story than what we present with our words. It is the job of our internet presence to manufacture as much of a full experience as possible and it is wo…
 
For most of the 20th century, women's history was almost totally ignored in American schools. To address this situation, an Education Task Force in Sonoma County, California, initiated a "Women's History" celebration in March of 1978. What began as an annual “Women’s History Week” grew over the years into a national celebration, and in 1987, Congre…
 
Puerto Rican-born composer and multi-instrumentalist Angélica Negrón’s music is deeply personal, reflecting a sensitive, playful nature that takes nothing for granted. Even the most mundane sounds--a stapler, a calculator, crumpling paper, pots and pans become beautiful in her sound sculptor’s able hands. Her music has been described as “wistfully …
 
Ep. 42(a) - It is late November 1862. We find Johannes Brahms in Vienna making a great success of himself for once but reeling from a devastating blow given him by the musical establishment of Hamburg. He will try to pick himself up and carry on with his work, compartmentalizing the tenderness he felt for one place from the bitterness for the other…
 
For most music lovers, the phrase “Italian composers of the 19th and 20th centuries” means first and foremost OPERA composers.But during the 1920s and 1930s, when the great Italian opera conductor Arturo Toscanini was music director of the New York Philharmonic, American audiences heard many non-operatic, symphonic works by modern Italian composers…
 
Today’s date marks the birthday of a 20th century Czech composer you perhaps have never heard of. Viktor Kalabis was born in 1923 and by age 6, was giving public piano performances. All the signs pointed to a brilliant career. But first Kalabis had to face – and surmount–two major political hurdles.First, his formal musical studies were delayed by …
 
On today’s date in 1832, the Polish pianist and composer Frederic Chopin made his concert debut in Paris at the Salle Pleyel. Among the enthusiastic audience members was another composer-pianist by the name of Franz Liszt, who would rapidly become Chopin’s close friend and advocate.Chopin dedicated his recently completed Piano Etudes, Op. 10, to Fr…
 
“Pssst… Hey buddy–wanna buy a bridge?… No? Well, how about a Clarinet Concerto, then?”As most of us know, the Brooklyn Bridge is not for sale, but this New York icon has reputedly been sold to many unsuspecting visitors. After its opening in 1883, Harper's Monthly wrote, "The wise man will not cross the bridge in five minutes, nor in twenty, [but] …
 
It’s a play that both Aaron Copland and Leonard Bernstein wanted to make into an opera, but the playwright always said, “No.” We’re talking about “Our Town” by Thornton Wilder, a nostalgic but bitter-sweet look at life and love and death in Grover’s Corners, New Hampshire, set in the early 1900, complete with white picket fences, boy meets girl, an…
 
The American composer Daniel Robert "Danny" Elfman is best known for writing the opening theme of The Simpsons and for scoring movies directed by his friend Tim Burton.But on today’s date in 2005, Elfman had, for him, a rather unusual experience—namely, hearing some of his music played live at Carnegie Hall when the American Composers Orchestra gav…
 
'From beginner to master, realizing where we stand objectively and how we want to define and plan our success is an invaluable tool for forging a realistic path with a greater probability of success. This allows us to look at the market and adjust for success, whether our goals or the ways we achieve them may change.'…
 
In recounting the life story of many composers, it’s a familiar and perhaps Romantic cliché that their work will be—as a matter of course—NOT appreciated by their contemporaries, and that the composer in question will have to toil for years in obscurity before his or her music is appreciated by performers and audiences.In reality, we’re happy to re…
 
Composer, performer, conductor, and educator Aaron Noë is a musical hero, for he writes music not only for himself or for professional performers, but for students just beginning their musical explorations. So many composers we have spoken with on this show had their first experience with music in a school band or choral program. In this episode of…
 
Henry Cowell was one of the most prolific of all 20th century American composers. Some of his works are aggressively experimental in nature, while others tap into folk traditions and world music. The range and variety are quite remarkable. Cowell wrote so many works, in fact, that even the composer himself often had trouble keeping track of all he …
 
In 1724, February 20th fell on a Sunday, and at St. Thomas Church in Leipzig “Jesus nahm zu sich die Zwölfe,” or, in English: “Jesus gathered the twelve to Himself,” a church cantata by Johann Sebastian Bach was performed as part of the Sunday service.Meanwhile, on February 20th in London that same year, audiences at the King’s Theater in the Hayma…
 
On today’s date in 1923, the Finnish composer Jean Sibelius conducted the premiere performance of his Symphony No. 6 in Helsinki. He had begun work on it some five years earlier, and at that time described his vision for the symphony as follows:“The Sixth Symphony is wild and passionate in character. Gloomy with pastoral contrasts. Probably in four…
 
Some things are best left to the imagination—at least that’s what the French Romantic composer Hector Berlioz came to think regarding opera. Berlioz didn’t have the best of luck getting his operas staged during his lifetime, and, on the few occasions he did, the resulting performance fell far short of his ideal. Increasingly Berlioz turned to what …
 
Today’s date marks the birthday of the American composer, choral conductor, and educator Betty Jackson King. She was born in Chicago in 1928, where she earned her M.A. in composition at the Roosevelt University. Her Master’s thesis was an opera, entitled “Saul of Tarsus,” whose libretto was written by her father, the Reverend Frederick D. Jackson. …
 
On today’s date in 1929, a chamber trio by Aaron Copland entitled “Vitebsk” premiered at Town Hall in New York City. Copland said it was based on a Jewish folk tune from a Russian village called Vitebsk that he had once heard used in a play. Two string players from the famous Belgian Pro Arte Quartet and the great German pianist Walter Gieseking we…
 
Hey guys, Today I have for you the second part of my interview with the incredible John Hanson. In this episode he gives some great advice for composers aspiring and professional. As well as our favourite part where he talks about the sample libraries and gear he uses! For more trailer music stuff: thetrailermusicschool.com…
 
Today we celebrate the birthday anniversaries of two notable baby boomers.The American composer John Adams was born on this date in 1947 in Worcester, Massachusetts. After studies at Harvard, Adams moved to California in 1971, and in 1978 he became new music advisor to the San Francisco Symphony. With music director Edo de Waart, created the Sympho…
 
Composer and sound artist Jenny Olivia Johnson’s work is a musical memoir, her multi-sensory synesthesia coloring everything she does. Her compositions and artwork range from electroacoustic chamber songs and contemplative solo works to short amplified operas and interactive sound and light sculptures. We can’t take you through one of her fascinati…
 
Today is St. Valentine’s day, one of the most popular of all saints’ days—not for any religious reasons, but because it has been associated for centuries with love and romance.It was a nice touch for Italian composer Riccardo Zandonai to get his new opera, “Giulietta e Romeo,” based on Shakespeare’s “Romeo and Juliet,” premiered in Rome on Valentin…
 
Today we observe an important anniversary for what we now call “intellectual property.”On today’s date in 1914, ASCAP—the American Society of Composers, Authors, and Publishers—was founded in New York City. Its first director was the composer Victor Herbert, who, the story goes, once heard a hotel orchestra playing some of his music. Now, you might…
 
Just to show that political spin and manipulation is nothing new, consider this tune by Franz Joseph Haydn, first heard on today’s date in 1797, which happened to be the birthday of Franz II, the Hapsburg Emperor.And so an Austrian poet was commissioned to write some verses that would inspire patriotic support for Franz, since Austria was at war wi…
 
On today’s date in 1840, a new opera by Gaetano Donizetti debuted at the Opéra Comique in Paris. This was “La fille du régiment,” or “The Daughter of the Regiment.” Other operas by the popular Italian composer were already playing in Paris, and others scheduled. Despite being tailor-made to Parisian tastes, “The Daughter of the Regiment” was not we…
 
A question: what do you SEE when you HEAR music? An odd question perhaps, but sometimes composers themselves confess that particular places, persons, and scenes play a role in how music is created.On today’s date in 1994, in San Antonio, Texas, for example, a new symphony for wind ensemble by the American composer David Maslanka received its premie…
 
Composers have always been fascinated by the sea, and, if you’re curious, Spotify offers a playlist of 50 sea-inspired classical works from composers ranging from Mendelssohn to Debussy to Takemitsu.On today’s date in 2012, conductor Riccardo Muti and the Chicago Symphony premiered a new sea-inspired work by the London-born composer Anna Clyne, who…
 
Hey guys In todays episode I have a chat with the amazing composer from Confidential Music, John Hanson. We talk about his choir beginnings and the hilarious story of how he came to intern for Klaus Badelt at Remote Control. He also shares some of his process when composing. For more trailer music stuff: thetrailermusicschool.com…
 
"You apply for the job. You apply for the grant. You meet the qualifications. Congratulations! The applicant pool, including you, has different levels of accomplishments and experience. However, the one thing you all have in common is that you meet the minimum requirements. That is crossed off the list... Now what? What makes you different from eve…
 
For a magic golden ring, the dwarf Alberich was willing to renounce love to become master of the world. At least, that’s the story in Richard Wagner’s four operas entitled “The Ring of the Nibelungen,” which premiered in 1876 at Wagner’s specially-constructed theater in Bayreuth, Germany.And for $1 million, Wagner was prepared to renounce not only …
 
Composer Anthony Constantino wonders, where do I fit in the larger picture? Why does the world need another quartet, another chamber work when so much great work has already been composed? The World already has Beethoven and Stravinsky, Bartok and Shostakovich. Did they not reach the pinnacle of what is possible in classical form? Thankfully, Antho…
 
You might say that Eubie Blake flunked retirement.In 1946, with a five-decade career as a successful performer and composer behind him, Eubie Blake retired at the age of 63. The son of former slaves, Blake’s religious mother objected to ragtime music on principle, but in 1899, while still a teenager, Blake penned a classic: “The Charleston Rag.” In…
 
In St. Petersburg, Russia, on today’s date in 1909, Alexandre Siloti conducted the first performance of a new orchestral work by a 26-year-old composer named Igor Stravinsky. The work was billed as “Scherzo fantastique,” but Stravinsky’s original title was “Bees.”Stravinsky had just completed his studies with the great Russian composer Nicolai Rims…
 
In Berlin on today’s date in 1915, the prolific German composer Max Reger conducted the premiere performance of what would become his most popular orchestral work.Like Bach, Reger was a master of counterpoint and the fugue, and, like Beethoven, loved writing variations. Reger’s “Variations and Fugue on a Theme of Mozart” starts off simple enough, q…
 
By 1837, the symphonies of Beethoven had become quite popular in Paris. Beethoven had been dead for ten years, but surprisingly, much of his chamber music had yet to be performed publicly in Paris.So Franz Liszt organized a series of chamber concerts at the Salle Erard to introduce Beethoven’s Piano Trios. Liszt would play the piano part, of course…
 
If he hadn’t turned composer, Johannes Brahms might have made an excellent travel agent. He was in the habit of spending his summer vacations working on his music, and consequently was always on the lookout for scenic spots and comfortable rooms at a decent price. In the summer of 1865, Brahms rented rooms from a certain Widow Becker in Lichtental …
 
On today’s date in 1890, the Czech composer Antonin Dvorak conducted the first performance of his Symphony No. 8 in Prague, on the occasion of his election to the Bohemian Academy of Science, Literature and Arts.By 1890, Dvorak was a world-famous composer, honored in his own country and abroad. Within a year of its premiere, Dvorak conduced his Sym…
 
“As composers, we can create music that can bypass people's guards and take them on a personal journey. We can make a significant difference at the moment that somebody listens to our music. Learning our balance between intuition and craft allows us to master our creative process, the process of creating meaningful art that is stimulating both logi…
 
Hey guys! Coming off of last weeks episode on exclusive contracts, in this episode I go through how royalty free libraries work, and put a little perspective on why you might choose to go that path. There are pros and cons of course, the important thing is to figure out what is right for you and your situation! For more trailer music stuff: thetrai…
 
In 1881, the posthumous premiere of Jacques Offenbach’s final work, “The Tales of Hoffmann,” had been announced for February 1st at the Opera Comique in Paris—and in fact WAS performed on that date, but as a closed dress rehearsal attended only by theater staff and Offenbach’s family.Offenbach knew he was dying as he wrote this opera and had comple…
 
Composer Peter Askim does it all. Active as a performing bassist, Conductor of the Raleigh Civic Symphony and Chamber Orchestra, Director of Orchestral Studies at North Carolina State University, he is also founder and Artistic Director of The Next Festival of Emerging Artists, fostering and mentoring young composers and performers. A few months ag…
 
Since the 18th century, Paris and Prague have been famous for producing some of the greatest wind players of Europe. And in the 19th century, Anton Reicha, who was born in Prague but died in Paris, wrote for those wind players a sizeable body of quintets to showcase the agreeable blend of flute, oboe, clarinet, bassoon, and French horn.In our own t…
 
Hey guys. In this episode I talk about the pros and cons of exclusive contracts. As you are starting out you might be offered one of these and think it's the best thing ever. But that isn't necessarily true, let me explain why. For more trailer music stuff: thetrailermusicschool.comעל ידי Richard Schrieber
 
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זכויות יוצרים 2021 | מפת אתר | מדיניות פרטיות | תנאי השירות
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