Places Known For

art song


, Librazhd (Librazhd District), Peqin (Peqin District) - Out of this melting pot of local and imported styles came a kind of lyrical art song based in the cities of Shkodra, Elbasan, Berat and Korça. Though similar traditions existed in other places, they were little recorded and remain largely unknown. By the end of the 19th century, Albanian nationalism was inspiring many to attempt to remove the elements of Turkish music from Albanian culture, a desire


of Slovenian Lieder and art songs include Emil Adamič (1877–1936), Fran Gerbič (1840–1917), Alojz Geržinič (1915–2008), Benjamin Ipavec (1829–1908), Davorin Jenko (1835–1914), Anton Lajovic (1878–1960), Kamilo Mašek (1831–1859), Josip Pavčič (1870–1949), Zorko Prelovec (1887–1939), and Lucijan Marija Škerjanc (1900–1973). In the early 20th century, impressionism was spreading across Slovenia, which soon produced composers Marij Kogoj


Artist Antonino Buenaventura, Alfredo Lozano and Lucino Sacramento. In the field of composition he is known for his redefinition of the kundiman, bringing the genre to art-song status. Among his works were "Nasaan Ka Irog," "Magbalik Ka Hirang," and "Himutok." He died in 1934 at the age of 41, leaving a collection of more than 140 works. :: Nicanor Abelardo :: !-- Bot generated title -->


-Dieskau. '''Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau''' (born 28 May 1925 in Berlin) is a retired German lyric baritone and conductor of classical music, one of the most famous lieder (art song) performers of the post-war period and "one of the supreme vocal artists of the 20th century". Ted Libbey. ''The NPR Listener's Encyclopedia of Classical Music'' New York: Workman Publishing, 2006 Fischer-Dieskau was ranked the second greatest singer of the century (after Jussi Björling) by Classic CD (United Kingdom) "Top Singers of the Century" Critics' Poll (June 1999). Recognition of Soviet Russia The German delegation became the object of unwelcome attention when it concluded a political and economic agreement with the Russian foreign minister Georgi Chicherin in Rapallo on Easter Sunday (April 16). The agreement had been drawn up in Berlin, but laid aside before being finally adopted. This agreement finally established peace between the two countries, waived all claims arising from the war on both sides and restored diplomatic relations. Thus, the Bolshevist (Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic) government was accorded open recognition. The former Russian ambassador's palace in Berlin, after being empty for years, had already been handed over. This step added some difficulty to the negotiations of the Great Powers with the Moscow government due to the open hostility that many of the European democracies displayed against the Communist regime. birth_date Commons:Category:Berlin Wikipedia:Berlin Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany States Berlin


of Pushkin, his operas do not display a strong attraction to Russian sources. In the area of art song, however, the vast majority of Cui's vocal music is based on Russian texts. Overt attempts at Russian "folk" musical style can be detected in passages from his first act of the collaborative ''Mlada'' (1872), ''The Captain's Daughter (The Captain's Daughter (opera))'', a couple of the children's operas, and a few songs; many other passages in his music reflect the stylistic curiosities associated with Russian art music of the 19th century, such as whole tone scales and certain harmonic devices (harmony). Nevertheless, his style is more often compared to Robert Schumann Ларош, Герман Августович, "Один из наших шуманистов: Ц.А. Кюи как композитор опер и романсов" "One of Our Schumannists: C. A. Cui as Composer of Operas and Romances" , ''Русский вестник'', т. 180 (1885), p. 985-1008. and to French (France) composers such as Gounod (Charles Gounod) Abraham, Gerald, "Heine, Cui, and William Ratcliff," his Essays on Russian and East European Music (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1985), p. 61-62. than to Mikhail Glinka or to Cui's Russian contemporaries. *Jonathan Brandis (2003), American actor, hanging Commons:Category:France WikiPedia:France Dmoz:Regional Europe France


''' (German for “master singer”) was a member of a German (Germany) guild for lyric poetry, composition (composer (music)) and unaccompanied (a cappella) art song of the 14th, 15th and 16th centuries. The Meistersingers were drawn from middle class males for the most part. thumb Salzmannschule (Image:Salzmannschule in Waltershausen- Schnepfenthal Thuringen.jpg) The '''Schnepfenthal Institution''' (Salzmannschule Schnepfenthal) is a school in Schnepfenthal, a section of Waltershausen, Germany, founded in 1784 by Christian Gotthilf Salzmann, originally for the purpose of raising the children of his large family and testing new educational theories. The curriculum borrowed ideas from John Locke, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, and especially Johann Bernhard Basedow, the founder of the first Philanthropinum, a progressive experimental school in Dessau. Conformity to natural law and enlightenment (Age of Enlightenment) were its watchwords; great attention was given to practical life and student assessment; the modern languages were carefully taught; and physical education was introduced by one of the teachers at Schnepfenthal, Johann Christoph Friedrich GutsMuths. He is considered the founder of modern physical education and gymnastics. Notable alumni One of its famous students was the German (Germany) geographer (geography) Carl Ritter. Another was the Austrian poet, librettist, lithographer and actor, Franz von Schober. He was appointed head of the British mission to Russian forces in Germany in 1957 and Commander of 70 Brigade (King's African Rifles and the Kenya Regiment) in 1961 just before Kenyan independence. He went on to be General Officer Commanding 1st Division (1st Armoured Division (United Kingdom)) in 1963, Director of Management and Support Intelligence at the Ministry of Defence (Ministry of Defence (United Kingdom)) in 1965 and Director of Service Intelligence at the Ministry of Defence in 1966 before retiring in 1967. Personal life The great-grandfather of Christian Karembeu, who came from New Caledonia was one of the hundred islanders taken to Paris and exhibited there as "cannibals" by the French (French people) people. Later the "cannibals" were swapped with Germany for some crocodiles. Political Football: Lilian Thuram ''Channel 4'', accessed: 25.12.2011 Hook was educated at Canford School, Dorset and after the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst he was commissioned into the Royal Tank Corps in 1938. He joined a cavalry regiment in India and later transferred to the Indian Army (British Indian Army). During World War II he served in New Guinea and Burma. He transferred to the 7th Hussars (later the Queen's Own Hussars) as a Captain (Captain (land and air)) after Indian independence in 1947. Later postings included Aden, Germany, Hong Kong and the Sudan. He retired with the rank of Lieutenant-Colonel in 1964. '''Rev. Dr. Hermann Gundert''' (Stuttgart, 4 February 1814 – 25 April 1893 in Calw, Germany) was a German (Germany) missionary, scholar, and linguist, as well as the grandfather of German novelist and Nobel laureate Hermann Hesse. Gundert compiled a Malayalam grammar book, ''Malayalabhaasha Vyakaranam'' (1859), the first Malayalam-English (English language) dictionary (1872), and contributed to work on Bible translations into Malayalam. He worked primarily at Tellicherry on the Malabar coast, in Kerala, India. Gundert also contributed to the fields of history, geography and astronomy. "Achatiyum Aadyakaala Pathramaasikakalum"(Printing,Early Newspapers and Magazines).''Madhyamangalum Malayalasahithyavum(Media and Malayalam Literarture''Kunhukrishnan,K.Sivasankaran,M.K et al.Thiruvanathapuram:State Institute of Languages,2000. Commons:Category:Germany Wikipedia:Germany Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany

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