Synonyms for dannreuther or Related words with dannreuther
Examples of "dannreuther"
In 1884, he formed the
String Quartet (formerly the Beethoven String Quartet), a predecessor to the Kneisel Quartet. For a time, the
quartet was the longest-lived string quartet in the United States, lasting for thirty years.
However, on at least one occasion Tchaikovsky confused Hartvigson with Edward
His son Hubert Edward
was a British admiral and one of six survivors of the sinking of HMS Invincible.
The first mention of the composition is in a letter dating from Autumn of 1877 to Parrys then teacher Edward
where he referred to the work as "..an experiment...". Parry showed the incomplete composition to
on the 21st of December 1877, but did not complete the work until the 31st of December 1877.
Parry continued his musical studies alongside his work in insurance. In London he took lessons from William Sterndale Bennett, but finding them insufficiently demanding he sought lessons from Johannes Brahms. Brahms was not available, and Parry was recommended to the pianist Edward
, "wisest and most sympathetic of teachers".
started by giving Parry piano lessons, but soon extended their studies to analysis and composition. At this stage in his musical development, Parry moved away from the classical conventions inspired by Mendelssohn.
introduced him to the music of Wagner, which influenced his compositions of these years.
He was highly praised by fellow musicians, including Wagner himself and Edward
. Among his pupils were Hans von Bülow, Georgy Catoire, and Ethelbert Nevin.
was born the son of the German pianist Edward
and Chariclea Anthea Euterpe (Ionides)
(1844–1923). He was a godson of Richard Wagner. He joined HMS "Britannia" as a naval cadet in 1895. After being made chief naval cadet in 1896 he was sent to the Australia station as a midshipsman on board HMS "Flora". In Australia he served on HMS "Orlando" and HMS "Royal Arthur". Promoted to Sub-lieutenant 15 October 1900, and Lieutenant in 1902, he served on HMS "Doris" in the Channel Fleet from late Spring 1902. He was from 1911 to 1912 gunnery officer on board HMS "Exmouth" in the Mediterranean Fleet.
From 1916 to 1918
served as commander on . In 1917 he was awarded the French Croix de Guerre with palms.
For three years prior to 1899,
lead the New York Symphony Society and Oratorio Society under Walter Damrosch, and became an instructor of music at Vassar College in 1907.
Rear-Admiral Hubert Edward
, DSO (12 December 1880 – 12 August 1977) was a British admiral and one of six survivors of the sinking of HMS "Invincible" during the battle of Jutland.
After leaving school, Ennis entered the Post Office, meanwhile studying pianoforte under Edward
. It was around this time he decided life as a music teacher would be more interesting.
The Conservatory became in effect a shrine to Mendelssohn's musical legacy. The critic and pianist Edward
, who studied under Moscheles at Leipzig between 1859 and 1863, later wrote:
From 1919 – 20
served on HMS "Excellent". Promoted to captain in 1920 he was made Vice-President of the Chemical warfare Committee from 1920–1923. In 1924-1926 he commanded the cruiser HMS "Dauntless". From 1927 to 1929
served as Superintendent of Training of the Royal Australian Navy while simultaneously commanding the Flinders Naval Depot.
commanded the aircraft carrier HMS "Eagle" from 1929 to 1930. Promoted to commodore, from 1931 to 1932, he commanded the Royal Naval Barracks in Portsmouth and he was appointed Naval Aide-de Camp to the King from 23 September 1932 onwards. In 1932 he was promoted to Rear-Admiral and placed on the retired list. In 1939 he held the position of Assistant Director General, Control Division, Ministry of Information.
became a professor of piano at the Royal College of Music in 1895, a position he held until his death. An enthusiast for new music, he was an important influence on the composer Hubert Parry, who was his pupil. A memorial plaque on his former home at 12 Orme Square, Westminster, London was unveiled on 26 July 2005.
Western perceptions of Mussorgsky changed with the European premiere of "Boris Godunov" in 1908. Before the premiere, he was regarded as an eccentric in the west. Critic Edward
, wrote, in the 1905 edition of "The Oxford History of Music", "Mussorgsky, in his vocal efforts, appears wilfully eccentric. His style impresses the Western ear as barbarously ugly."
became a member of the Boston Symphony Orchestra in 1880, and played in its first concert in Boston's Symphony Hall on October 22, 1881. He then returned to his preferred chamber music ensemble, and conducted the Buffalo Philharmonic Society from 1882 to 1884, marrying local resident Nellie M. Taylor in 1882.
He established a reputation as an intellectual and earned the respect of Dadie Rylands and Denis King-Farlow. Connolly's particular circle included Denis
, Bobbie Longden and Roger Mynors. In summer 1921, his father took him on a holiday to France, initiating Connolly's love of travel. The following winter he went with his mother to Mürren, where he became friends with Anthony Knebworth.
is an international relations scholar and academic administrator, who has been Deputy Vice-Chancellor of the University of Westminster (since 2016) and formerly Dean of its Social Sciences and Humanities Faculty (2013–15) and Head of Politics and International Relations there (2009–13).
(4 November 1844, Strasbourg – 12 February 1905, Hastings) was a German pianist and writer on music, resident from 1863 in England. His father had crossed the Atlantic, moving to Cincinnati, and there established a piano manufacturing business. Young Edward, under pressure from his father to enter banking as a career, a prospect he found uncongenial, escaped to Leipzig in 1859.
At the age of nineteen, Helfgott won a scholarship to study at the Royal College of Music in London, where he studied under the pianist Cyril Smith for three years. The awards he won at the RCM included the
Prize for Best Concerto Performance for his performance of Rachmaninoff's Piano Concerto No. 3, and the Marmaduke Barton Prize.
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