Synonyms for erdody or Related words with erdody

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Examples of "erdody"
Erdody had a noted collaboration with director Edgar G. Ulmer, with Erdody scoring several of Ulmer's films, including "Bluebeard", "Strange Illusion", and "Detour". In 1944, Erdody, along with composer Ferde Grofé, received Academy Award for Best Original Score nominations for their work on "Minstrel Man". He continued scoring films for another four years. His final film was the Sam Newfield-directed "Miraculous Journey".
Ivan Peklic wrote a book on her life - "Sidonija Rubido Erdody: Prva Hrvatska Primadona".
Erdody was born in Chicago on December 17, 1888. His father was a conductor in Hungary. It was possible that Leo had noble ancestry, which is why he occasionally billed himself solely by his surname. Erdody studied in Berlin under teachers including Joseph Joachim and Max Bruch. He worked in Europe for an early part of his career, but soon returned to the United States.
Erdody died of arteriosclerosis in 1949, in Los Angeles. His death was noted to have occurred "very suddenly". It was noted that Erdody's death was a "tragedy" for Edgar G. Ulmer and that Ulmer "didn't really get over it ever."
Ulmer's contract with PRC made him the only producer to be able to commission music rather than use stock cues. Composer Leo Erdody, a long time friend of Ulmer included several Wagnerian themes and songs.
The final picture was tightly cut down from a much longer shooting script, which had been shot with more extended dialogue sequences than appear in the final film. The soundtrack is fully realized, with ambient backgrounds, motivated sound effects, and a carefully scored original musical soundtrack by Leo Erdody (who had previously worked with Ulmer on "Strange Illusion" (1945)). Erdody took extra pains to underscore Vera's introduction with a sympathetic theme, giving the character a light musical shading in contrast to her razor-sharp dialogue and its ferocious delivery by Ann Savage.
A review for the 1944 Joseph Lewis film "Minstrel Man" stated "the music, scored by Ferde Grofé, is an outstanding item." Grofé was nominated, along with Leo Erdody, for an Academy Award in the category "Scoring of a Musical Picture" for this film.
Leo Erdody (December 17, 1888 – April 5, 1949) was an American film composer of Hungarian descent. He studied music in Germany, and later went to Hollywood, scoring his first film in 1921. He later joined Producers Releasing Corporation and scored several films for them. For his work on "Minstrel Man", he was a nominee for an Academy Award for Best Original Score.
The first internet-based reading service was Assistive Media, founded in 1996 by David Erdody in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Most of the over 100 audio information services in the U.S. today stream their broadcasts live on the internet, and some offer online archives of previously broadcast programming. Some organizations are providing their listeners with internet radios preprogrammed to easily find the internet stream.
Austrian director Edgar G. Ulmer began working for the studio in 1942 and directed three films noirs there: "Bluebeard" (1944), "Strange Illusion" (1945) and "Detour" (1945). All three—especially "Detour"—have acquired reputations as artistic achievements. The PRC production "Hitler's Madman", directed by Douglas Sirk, was picked up by MGM for distribution, and one of PRC's music composers, Leo Erdody, was nominated for an Academy Award for his musical score for PRC's "Minstrel Man" in 1944.
In 1917, as the War was dragging on towards its fourth year, Sixtus' brother-in-law, Emperor Charles I, secretly entered into peace negotiations with France using Sixtus as intermediary. The Emperor also enlisted the help of his loyal childhood friend and aide-de-camp Tamas Erdody. Charles initiated contact with Sixtus via neutral Switzerland. Empress Zita wrote a letter inviting her brother to Vienna. Zita and Sixtus's mother, who was living in neutral Switzerland, delivered the letter personally.
Assistive Media was founded in Ann Arbor, Michigan in 1996 by David Erdody as a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization and with volunteer readers began producing and distributing spoken-word recordings of otherwise inaccessible materials on audio cassette to participating libraries of The Library of Congress-National Library Service for the Blind and Physically Handicapped. Soon after, with the advent of online digital audio formats such as RealAudio and MP3 files, direct distribution of recordings shifted to an Assistive Media web site. In 1999, Assistive Media was awarded The Streamers Progressive Award, sponsored by RealNetworks, Inc., as the best nonprofit web site of the year.
"Miraculous Journey" was directed by Sam Newfield, credited under the pseudonym of Peter Stewart. His brother Sigmund Neufeld produced the film. Rory Calhoun, Virginia Grey, Audrey Long, George Cleveland, Jim Bannon, June Storey, Thurston Hall, Carole Donne, and Andrew Long appear in the film, as does dog actor Flame. Fred K. Myton wrote the screenplay, with John H. Greenhalgh, Jr. handling the cinematography and Holbrook Todd doing the editing. Leo Erdody scored "Miraculous Journey"; it would be his final film credit. The film's production took place from late March to mid-April 1948.
In 1917 the War was dragging on towards its fourth year, and Charles decided to secretly enter into peace negotiations with France. He used his brother-in-law, Prince Sixtus of Bourbon-Parma, an officer in the Belgian army, as intermediary as well as enlisting the help of his loyal childhood friend and aide-de-camp Tamas Erdody. Charles initiated contact with the Prince via contacts in neutral Switzerland, and Empress Zita wrote a letter inviting him to Vienna. Zita's mother Maria Antonia delivered the letter personally.
Harper's first CD, "Dream and Variations", is a hybrid of jazz, Americana, rock, spirituals, blues, and bluegrass. It is a sweeping assemblage of vignettes, recorded with a 70-piece orchestra live on the Eastwood Stage at Warner Bros. in the Fall of 2006. The production included a 32-member choir, session musician Dan Higgins on soprano saxophone, jazz pianist Russell Ferrante of The Yellowjackets, notable string players Dave Stone (upright bass), Sid Page (violin), and Steve Erdody (cello). Trevor Rabin, composer and former member of Yes, played guitar. "Dream and Variations" includes the song "End of Days", featuring vocals by Lisbeth Scott, which Harper and lyricist Tom Child wrote in response to the devastation of Hurricane Katrina. He has also recorded the soundtrack for Tokyo DisneySea's version of Fantasmic, as well as a song for "Rivers of Light".
Ante Rubido de Zagorie, Plemeniti (gently born) (1817–1863) (Related to Don Sebastian Rubido from Santiago de Compostela). He was counsel vicegerent and a major, his general Ban Josip Jelačić. Ante's wife, Countess Sidonija Rubido Erdödy (1819–1884) was Croatia's first opera primadona . In 1858 she was the first to sing the Croatian anthem from her castle in Zagorje. She started a primary school in Gornja Rijeka by initiating the building of a new school. Today the primary school in Gornja Rijeka carries her name. Ivan Peklic wrote a book on her life - "Countess Sidonija de Rubido Erdody: Prva Hrvatska Primadona". There are no others of the name de Rubido in the states bordering Croatia. The other family that carries the name Rubido in Croatia are a related but failing line.
The District Museum was founded in 1960 in Floridsdorf Mautner Schlössl (Prague Street) building. The district museum is devoted mainly to the emergence of the landscape left the Danube, the beginning of steam navigation, railway history and the history of the old places. The "Museum of Beschirrung and Besattelung, orthopedic and veterinary Hufbeschlag collects bone specimens, saddles, horse and beef dishes and the development of Hufbeschlags by the Romans to the present dar. In addition, the museum on the single ostrich saddle in the world. The "1 Fisheries Museum Vienna offers its visitors information about fishing in the changing times. The exhibition features rare specimens of native fish, aquariums, ancient writings and exhibits, fishing gear and fish-eating "animals. In Jedlesee, in the former estate of Countess Anna-Maria Erdody, a memorial to Ludwig van Beethoven was established.
Gotalovec was established by the noble Gotal family in the thirteenth century. It primarily consisted of the medieval fort of Gotalovec (dated 1322), and the surrounding villages. It was in the possession of the Gotal family until 1740 when it was transferred by inheritance to the Somogy and later on the Bedekovic Komorski family. Finally, in the late 18th century it was incorporated by the noble Erdody family into their estate. In the nearby locality of Gotalovec, no trace of the former fort and castle can presently be found as the remains were used as building material during construction of a nearby road. It is known however to be situated some 200 meters from one of the sources of the river Krapina; in 1988, one could clearly distinguish three levels under an orchad and an access through a hole in a bush which was no more accessible in 2002. Old people say it gave access to a large room (some sort of wardroom) they visited as children.
The inspector and the commissioner arrive at Marge's and, after having been seated at their table, the commissioner says, "don't look so disappointed, you'll see murder and mayhem any moment now" and the inspector answers, "I [it?] wouldn't surprise me any". Mimi comes out to sing "In Pango" [by Leo Erdody and Ann Levitt] ("I roamed all the world seeking gladness, but found in my heart only sadness") accompanied by two guitarists, a percussionist and a female accordionist. At another table, Krogan (Sidney Toler) is sitting with Johnny Pacific (Rick Vallin) and, when Diane serves them drinks, tries to grab her bare arm. As she pulls away, he laughs unpleasantly while, observing disapprovingly from his table, the inspector comments, "rather unusual there". When Burke enters, Krogan tells Johnny Pacific, "the other will be showing up any minute now, when Burke hits this port, Clancy's never far behind". Burke is waiting for Marge in her upstairs room, explaining that Clancy drowned and giving her the pocket watch she once gifted to Clancy.
As night comes and a full moon shines over the lagoon, Luana leans against a tree and sings, "Sleepy Island Moon" [by Leo Erdody and June L. Stillman] (accompanied by orchestral music and an unseen chorus of male and female voices) as a man and a woman are seen rhythmically swimming back and forth through the lagoon. At the end of Luana's song, Marge says that "this part is beginning to remind me of an old nursery rhyme: mother may I go out to swim? Yes, my darling daughter, hang your clothes on a hickory limb, but don't go near the water." As the girls, Krogan and Johnny Pacific go for a night swim, Clancy kicks Burke, who wanted to swim with Luana, and tells him that "now's our chance to frisk the house". In the meantime, Krogan and Johnny Pacific, while swimming with the girls, guide them to a view of a spectacular underwater cave, hidden just a few feet beneath the lagoon. Searching the house, Clancy points out to Burke the "Tropic Star" log, with a map, which indicates that the gold is still underwater on the ship, waiting to be salvaged. As Krogan and the girls come out of the water, Clancy and Burke are lounging on the shore, commenting that they'll be leaving in the morning. In the house, Krogan shows Johnny Pacific the place in log where Clancy tore out the map and says that "it didn't take him long to smell out the bait", while Johnny Pacific comments that "he must be awful dumb to fall for anything as phony as a treasure map".