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For Your Listening Pleasure
Starting September 1st, official home of "Project 366"
Category: Music
Location: Ottawa, ON
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June 13, 2021 06:00 AM PDT

"The museum (Piano Edition)" Three selections from the piano repertoire inspired by paintings. The subject of paintings and music is rich with several examples, and the few I and am proposing only scratch the surface of this theme¦ Bilingual commentary @ http://itywltmt.blogspot.ca/2011/08/montage-19-museum-piano-edition-le.html, details @ https://archive.org/details/pcast-019-playlist (ITYWLTMT Podcast # 19 - August 26, 2011)

June 12, 2021 06:00 AM PDT

"The Bells" Two 20th century works that have in common… bells. Works by Mike Oldield, and Sergei Rachmaninov. Read our bilingual commentary @ http://itywltmt.blogspot.com/2013/11/montage-131-bellsles-cloches.html, details @ https://archive.org/details/pcast131-Playlist (ITYWLTMT Podcast # 131 - 15 Nov 2013)

June 10, 2021 11:00 PM PDT

Rachmaninov comes to America in this next installments in our Rachmaninov Festival, which features his Symphonic Dances and his Third Piano Concerto (played by Evgeni Kissin). Read our updated take on June 11 @ http://itywltmt.blogspot.ca , details @ https://archive.org/details/pcast117-Playlist (ITYWLTMT Podcast # 117 - 9 Aug 2013)

June 10, 2021 06:00 AM PDT

"Symphony No. 3" Rachmaninov wrote the initial sketches of what would be his fourth concerto just prior to his exile and only returned to it in 1926 during a period of particular homesickness. The creative process was also difficult, as he made revisions even before its publication and struggled mightily with the length of the work – which had yet to be performed publicly. Read our bilingual commentary @ http://itywltmt.blogspot.ca/2013/08/montage-119-festival-rachmnaninov.html, details @ https://archive.org/details/pcast119-Playlist (ITYWLTMT Podcast # 119 - 23 Aug 2013)

June 09, 2021 06:00 AM PDT

"Symphony No. 2" Less travelled in this collection are the first and fourth piano concertos. The First has the distinction of being Rachmaninov's "opus 1", though he had composed some other works during his conservatory years - including an abandoned attempt at a concerto. Like Prokofiev's First, this is a student work - composition students were usually advised to base their efforts on a specific model for their first exercises in new forms. In this case the model was the Grieg Piano Concerto which was a favorite work of his. Read our bilingual commentary @ http://itywltmt.blogspot.ca/2013/07/montage-113-festival-rachmaninov.html, details @ https://archive.org/details/pcast113-Playlist. (ITYWLTMT Podcast # 113 - 12 Jul, 2013 )

June 08, 2021 06:00 AM PDT

"Symphony No. 1" Though far from the composer's best work—he was but 23, and in the earliest stages of his career, at the time of its composition—the First Symphony is far from the unqualified failure suggested by its initial reception. It is, instead, a large, ambitious work that attempts to expand the bounds of the Russian symphony beyond the works of Tchaikovsky by incorporating music of the Russian Orthodox church. Because of the failure of the Symphony, Rachmaninov began to drink immoderately. By the end of 1899, he was an alcoholic whose hands shook, imperiling his keyboard career. Read our bilingual commentary @ http://itywltmt.blogspot.ca/2013/07/montage-115-festival-rachmnaninov.html, details @ http://www.docstoc.com/docs/159757547/pcast115-Playlist (ITYWLTMT Podcast # 115 - 25 jul 2013)

June 07, 2021 11:00 PM PDT

"Walton / Nigel Kennedy / André Previn / Royal Philharmonic Orchestra ‎– Violin Concerto • Viola Concerto" What do Maxim Vengerov, Sir Yehudi Mnuhon and Nigel Kennedy have in common? They are all renowned violinists who traded their violin for a viola in a recording of William Walton's viola concerto. Read our commentary June 8 @ https://www.talkclassical.com/blogs/itywltmt/, Details @ https://archive.org/details/violin-concerto-iii.-vivace-revised

June 07, 2021 06:00 AM PDT

"Mozart & The Clarinet" Benny Goodman was a well-established Jazz clarinetist when he answered, shall we say, a late calling to explore the classical clarinet repertoire. In 1949, when he was 40, Goodman decided to study with Reginald Kell, one of the world's leading classical clarinetists. To do so, he had to change his entire technique: instead of holding the mouthpiece between his front teeth and lower lip, as he had done since he first took a clarinet in hand 30 years earlier, Goodman learned to adjust his embouchure to the use of both lips and even to use new fingering techniques. He had his old finger calluses removed and started to learn how to play his clarinet again—almost from scratch. Read our bilingual commentary @ http://itywltmt.blogspot.ca/2012/09/montage-72-mozart-clarinetla-clarinette.html. Details @ https://archive.org/details/pcast072-Playlist (ITYWLTMT Podcast # 72 - 21 Sep, 2012)

June 06, 2021 06:00 AM PDT

"En récital: Lortie & Liszt" Liszt’s monumental Sonata in B Minor was completed in 1853 and published in 1854 with a dedication to Robert Schumann. Scholars describe it as one of the greatest keyboard works of the nineteenth century, receiving a lot of analytical attention, particularly regarding its musical form. Read our commentary @ http://itywltmt.blogspot.com/2015/05/en-recital-lortie-liszt.html, details @ https://archive.org/details/pcast200-Playlist (ITYWLTMT Montage #200, 29 May 2015 - Extended Podcast)

June 05, 2021 06:00 AM PDT

"No. 104" We find numbers everywhere in music: three movements in a concerto, four movements in a symphony, the opus numbers, the catalog numbers (K, BWV, FWV, S, D, Sz, …). The numerical order of like-works (27 Mozart Piano Concertos, 104 Haydn symphonies, 48 preludes and fugues in two books of the Well-Tempered Clavier). Many great works have in common the number 104. Read our bilingual commentary @ http://itywltmt.blogspot.ca/2012/06/montage-57-no-104.html. Details @ https://archive.org/details/pcast057playlist (ITYWLTMT Podcsat # 57 - 01 June 2012)

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