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SUMMERTIME (GEORGE GERSHWIN) RAY CHARLES & CLEO LAINE
SUMMERTIME (GEORGE GERSHWIN) RAY CHARLES & CLEO LAINE "Summertime" is the name of an aria composed by George Gershwin for the 1935 opera Porgy and Bess. The lyrics are by DuBose Heyward. The song soon became a popular jazz standard. Gershwin began composing the song in December 1933, attempting to create his own spiritual in the style of the African American folk music of the period. Dame Cleo Laine, Lady Dankworth, DBE (born 28 October 1927, London, England) is an British jazz singer and an actress, noted for her scat singing and vocal range. She is the only female performer to have received Grammy nominations in the jazz, popular and classical music categories. Laine is the widow of jazz composer Sir John Dankworth. . Summertime, And the livin' is easy Fish are jumpin' And the cotton is high Your daddy's rich And your mamma's good lookin' So hush little baby Don't you cry One of these mornings You're going to rise up singing Then you'll spread your wings And you'll take to the sky But till that morning There's a'nothing can harm you With daddy and mamma standing by Summertime, And the livin' is easy Fish are jumpin' And the cotton is high Your daddy's rich And your mamma's good lookin' So hush little baby Don't you cry
Franz Shubert - Ave Maria ( played on theremin by Anna Sójkowska )
Franz Shubert - Ave Maria ( played on theremin by Anna Sójkowska ) Me playing well known classical song on theremin MOOG Etherwave Standard
Summertime - Piano Improvisation
Summertime - Piano Improvisation at the moment I live in Germany and here the summer is nearly always much humid one (RAIN), I hatred this type of summer and I have tried this my version of "Summertime" what mean's for me this 2007 German much rain summer. Many of his compositions have been used on television and in numerous films, and many became jazz standards. The jazz singer Ella Fitzgerald recorded many of the Gershwins' songs on her 1959 Gershwin Songbook (arranged by Nelson Riddle). Countless singers and musicians have recorded Gershwin songs, including Fred Astaire, Louis Armstrong, Al Jolson, Bobby Darin, Art Tatum, Bing Crosby, Janis Joplin, John Coltrane, Frank Sinatra, Billie Holiday, Sam Cooke, Miles Davis, Herbie Hancock, Madonna, Judy Garland, Julie Andrews, Barbra Streisand, Marni Nixon, Natalie Cole, Patti Austin, Nina Simone, Maureen McGovern, John Fahey, The Residents, Sublime, and Sting. About the composer: George Gershwin (September 26, 1898 July 11, 1937) was an American composer and pianist whose early death brought to a premature halt one of the most remarkable careers in American music. Gershwin's compositions spanned both popular and classical genres, and his most popular melodies are universally familiar. He wrote most of his vocal and theatrical works in collaboration with his elder brother, lyricist Ira Gershwin. George Gershwin composed music for both Broadway and the classical concert hall, as well as popular songs that brought his work to an even wider public. Gershwin's compositions have been used in numerous films and on television, and many became jazz standards recorded in numerous variations. Countless singers and musicians have recorded Gershwin songs. Early life Gershwin was named Jacob Gershowitz at birth in Brooklyn on September 26, 1898. His parents were Russian Jews. His father, Morris (Moishe) Gershowitz, changed his family name to 'Gershvin' sometime after immigrating to the United States from St. Petersburg, Russia in the early 1890s. Gershwin's mother Rosa Bruskin had already immigrated from Russia. She met Gershowitz in New York and they married on July 21, 1895.[1] (George changed the spelling of the family name to 'Gershwin' after he became a professional musician; other members of his family followed suit.) George Gershwin was the second of four children.[2] He first displayed interest in music at the age of ten, when he was intrigued by what he heard at his friend Maxie Rosenzweig's violin recital.[3] The sound and the way his friend played captured him. His parents had bought a piano for lessons for his older brother Ira, but to his parents' surprise and Ira's relief, it was George who played it.[4] Although his younger sister Frances Gershwin was the first in the family to make money from her musical talents, she married young and devoted herself to being a mother and housewife. She gave up her performing career, but settled into painting for another creative outlet — painting was also a hobby of George Gershwin. Gershwin tried various piano teachers for two years, and then was introduced to Charles Hambitzer by Jack Miller, the pianist in the Beethoven Symphony Orchestra. Until Hambitzer's death in 1918, he acted as Gershwin's mentor. Hambitzer taught Gershwin conventional piano technique, introduced him to music of the European classical tradition, and encouraged him to attend orchestra concerts.[5] (At home following such concerts, young Gershwin would attempt to reproduce at the piano the music that he had heard.) Gershwin later studied with classical composer Rubin Goldmark and avant-garde composer-theorist Henry Cowell.
Timbre Russian Accordion Group (Русский тембр)
Timbre Russian Accordion Group (Русский тембр) K.Weil - Mekki-Messer The Timbre Russian Accordion Group was founded in Moscow in the year 1982 by Valeri Somorov. There where five musicians in the Group until today: Paul Zaitsev, Viacheslav Stoma, Aleksej Kochurov, Michail Dmitrokopulo, Viacheslav Kuzminskiy (art.director of the group). In the ensemble are only promovated solists. This is the only professional group in Russia, which plays the unique instruments made by the Russian Engineer Nikolai Kosorukov and called timbre accordions. Those instruments dont have any analogues in the world. Their sound quality resembles closely that of symphonic orchestra wind instruments made of brass or wood. So they were called Oboe, Clarinet, French horn and Tuba. The traditional multitimbral accordion is also used in the Group. Included in the repertoire of the Group are works of Russian and foreign classical compositions, folk songs from all over the world, Jazz and contempory music. At the present the Timbre Russian Accordion Group is the leader of all Russian accordion ensembles. It has made a lot of recordings on the radio and TV. The Group has record many CDs as well. The musicians gave Concerts in many countries of the world: Germany, Switzerland, France, Greece, Finland, Holland, Italy, Portugal and many more. They are also winners of all Russian (Moscow 1985, Tula 1986, Sverdlovsk 1990, Moscow 1997, 2007) and several foreign competitions: Grand Prix International (France 1991), Citta di Castelfidardo (Italy 1991). 19 of ...
Cio-Cio San aria from "Madama Butterfly" Rigina Valieva sings 蝶
Cio-Cio San aria from "Madama Butterfly" Rigina Valieva sings 蝶 www.rigina.info Madama Butterfly (Madame Butterfly) is an opera in three acts (originally two acts) by Giacomo Puccini, with an Italian libretto by Luigi Illica and Giuseppe Giacosa. Puccini based his opera in part on the short story "Madame Butterfly" (1898) by John Luther Long, which was dramatized by David Belasco. Puccini also based it on the novel Madame Chrysanthème (1887) by Pierre Loti. According to one scholar, the opera was based on events that actually occurred in Nagasaki in the early 1890s.[1] The original version of the opera, in two acts, had its premiere on February 17, 1904, at La Scala in Milan. It was very poorly received despite the presence of such notable singers as soprano Rosina Storchio, tenor Giovanni Zenatello and baritone Giuseppe De Luca in the lead roles. This was due in large part to the late completion and inadequate time for rehearsals. Puccini revised the opera, splitting the second act into two acts and making other changes. On May 28, 1904, this version was performed in Brescia and was a huge success. The opera is set in the city of Nagasaki. Japan's best-known opera singer Tamaki Miura won international fame for her performances as Cio-Cio San; her statue, along with that of Puccini, can be found in Nagasaki's Glover Garden. Butterfly is a staple of the standard operatic repertoire for companies around the world and it is the most-performed opera in the United States, where it ranks as Number 1 in Opera America's list of the 20 most ...
Fritz Wunderlich Handel: Xerxes "Ombra mai fu" (Largo)
Fritz Wunderlich Handel: Xerxes "Ombra mai fu" (Largo) Vinyl Fritz Wunderlich Handel: Xerxes "Ombra mai fu" (Largo) Handel: Xerxes "Ombra ma fu" (Largo) Fritz Wunderlich, lyric tenor an operbathosa video Friedrich "Fritz" Karl Otto Wunderlich (September 26, 1930 September 17, 1966) was a German lyric tenor, born in Kusel in the Rhineland. His mother was a violinist and his father was a choir-master. For a short time, the family kept the inn "Emrichs Bräustübl". Fritz's father lost his job due to pressure imposed upon him by local Nazis, in addition to suffering from a severe battlefield injury. He committed suicide when Fritz was five years old. The story regarding Wunderlich's discovery parallels many of his contemporaries (notably Nicolai Gedda and Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau). As a young man Wunderlich worked in a bakery. At the insistence of neighbors and passers-by who had witnessed his musical gifts and beautiful voice, Wunderlich decided to begin studies in music. He managed to obtain a scholarship in order to pursue his studies at the Freiburg College of Music where he studied French horn and voice. Wunderlich was soon noted as a brilliant young tenor, especially in Mozartian roles, but he later expanded his reach to the full range of the lyric tenor repertoire. It was the fashion during Wunderlich's career for German theaters to perform operas in the local rather than original language. Therefore, most of his recordings of the standard operatic repertoire are sung in German, including Verdi's Rigoletto and Don Carlos ...
Mozart - Concerto for Flute & Harp in C Major - Mov. 1/3
Mozart - Concerto for Flute & Harp in C Major - Mov. 1/3 WOLFGANG AMADEUS MOZART (1756-1791) Concerto for flute, harp, and orchestra in C Major ("Concertante alla harpa e flauto") KV299 1. Allegro Performed by the Freiburger Barockorchester Directed by Gottfried von der Goltz *The Concerto for Harp, Flute and Orchestra in C major was written in April 1778 by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart during his sojourn to Paris for the Court of Guines. It was commissioned (although never paid for) from Mozart, by the flautist Duke of Guînes, Adrien-Louis de Bonnières, and his harpist daughter who was taking composition lessons from the composer. This concerto is the only piece of music that Mozart wrote that contains the harp. In the classical period, the harp was still in development, and was not considered a standard orchestral instrument and was regarded more as a plucked piano. Therefore, harp and flute was considered an extremely unusual combination.
Gabrieli: Canzon Primi Toni à 8 for 8 low recorders
Gabrieli: Canzon Primi Toni à 8 for 8 low recorders Catalogue title is Ch. 170, from Sacrae Symphoniae of 1597. This piece is separated into two choirs of instruments that participate on relatively equal footing, each having the opportunity to lead and to follow. The distribution of parts comprises a fairly standard SATB for both choirs. The piece is arranged like this: Choir I: left of screen, standing left to right Tenor Recorder Bass Recorder Great Bass Recorder Subbass Recorder Choir II: right of screen, standing left to right Tenor Recorder Bass Recorder Great Bass Recorder Subbass Recorder Higher Quality MP3: jnote.org More classical multitracks: www.youtube.com
Mondscheinsonate von Ludwig van Beethoven Moonlight
Mondscheinsonate von Ludwig van Beethoven Moonlight www.autorevue.at Mehr Platz für die Chinesen. Rolls Royce verlängert den Ghost. Nach oben zu kommen ist harte Arbeit. Sprosse für Sprosse will die Karriereleiter erklommen werden. Abkürzungen sind legitim, man darf sich nur nicht erwischen lassen (Stichwort Middelhoff). Rolls Royce verziert diese Sprossen. Die obere mit dem Phantom, die nicht ganz so obere mit dem Ghost. Dazwischen 190.000 Euro. Also reichlich Platz für eine weitere Sprosse. Und so widmete man sich bei Rolls Royce dem Ghost und verlängerte dessen Radstand um auf äußerst erhabene 3,46 Meter -- also um 17 Zentimeter. Um die gleiche Dimension wächst auch die Gesamtlänge auf jetzt 5,57 Meter. Genau genommen ist das ziemlich präzise ausgerechnet. Denn damit unterläuft der Rolls Royce Ghost Extended Wheelbase den Standard-Phantom immer noch um 23 Zentimeter. Aber auch den gibt es mit verlängertem Radstand (+ 25 Zentimeter in der Gesamtlänge). Oder anders: es war tatsächlich eine Lücke da. Man sah sieh nur von unten nicht. Selbstredend kommt der Längenzuwachs mehr den Fondpassagieren als dem Fahrer oder dem Kofferraum zugute. Schließlich ist es ein klassisches Chauffeurs-Auto. Hauptmarkt dürfte China werden. Das Milliarden-Einwohner-Land war 2010 nach den USA der zweitstärkste Markt für Rolls Royce. Dort kostet der lange Ghost 5118 Millionen Renminbi (RMB) -- rund 540.000 Euro. Die Preise hierzulande sind dagegen eine Okkasion. Etwa 45.000 Euro mehr werden wohl unter dem Strich stehen. Der Basis-Ghost kostet ...
Joseph Haydn String Quartet op 76/3 'emperor' in C-major (mov 2/4)
Joseph Haydn String Quartet op 76/3 'emperor' in C-major (mov 2/4) Quatuor Mosaiques The Quartet No. 62 in C major, also known as Op. 76, no. 3, boasts the nickname Emperor, because in the second movement, Haydn quotes the melody from Gott erhalte Franz den Kaiser ("God Save Emperor Francis"), an anthem he wrote for Emperor Francis II. This same melody is known to modern listeners for its later use in the German national anthem, Deutschlandlied. The quartet consists of four movements: * I. Allegro * II. Poco adagio; cantabile * III. Menuetto. Allegro * IV. Finale. Presto The first movement of the quartet is in the home key of C major, in common time, and is written in sonata form. The second movement, in G major cut time, is in strophic variation form, with the "Emperor's Hymn" as the theme. The third movement, in C major and A minor, is a standard minuet and trio. The fourth movement, in C minor and C Major, is in sonata form. Joseph Haydn's string quartets, Op. 76, composed in 1796 and 1797, were commissioned by and dedicated to Count Joseph Erdody. The six quartets are the last complete set that Haydn composed. At the time of the commission, Haydn was employed at the court of Prince Nicolaus Esterházy II; around the same time he composed his annual mass for Princess Maria Hermenegild Esterházy and the oratorio The Creation. Although the quartets were completed by 1797, shown by accounts of visitors hearing them performed in early 1797, they were not published until 1799. Correspondence between Haydn and his publishers reveal that ...
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