Synonyms for kanengiser or Related words with kanengiser

motzing              pleeth              brohn              masselos              kurasch              basinski              ehnes              coxhead              egarr              contiguglia              decormier              frullani              dannreuther              conisbee              grasar              ylvisaker              eddins              sethares              wyands              dufris              umstead              moevs              manze              parricelli              jakobowski              beaser              imbrie              grinke              villella              smehlik              hartston              hobday              gaburo              kapell              ogdon              angarola              onyeabor              tyack              flageollet              kirshbaum              salmins              rochberg              heartz              cykman              bierstone              keenlyside              stoltzman              hindes              pehlivanian              libove             

Examples of "kanengiser"
Matthew Greif replaced Andrew York in 2006, and is a former student of Kanengiser and Tennant.
Notable guitar teachers include Anthony Norris, William Kanengiser, and James Smith.
William Kanengiser (born July 22, 1959) is a Grammy Award-winning classical guitarist. He is one of the founding members of the Los Angeles Guitar Quartet (LAGQ).
Kanengiser was born in Orange, New Jersey. He holds a Bachelor of Music and Master of Music from the Thornton School of Music at the University of Southern California, where he also serves as a faculty member.
During this time he also attended numerous master classes where he met internationally renowned guitarists including Carlo Domeniconi, Álvaro Pierri, Scott Tennant, Shinichi Fukuda, William Kanengiser, Pavel Steidl, Katona Twins and many others.
The Los Angeles Guitar Quartet (LAGQ) is a GRAMMY®-winning American ensemble formed in 1980. It consists of John Dearman, William Kanengiser, Scott Tennant and Matthew Greif (who replaced original member Andrew York towards the end of 2006). They are known for using nylon string guitars to imitate a variety of instruments and effects.
Cleese collaborated with Los Angeles Guitar Quartet member William Kanengiser in 2008 on the text to the performance piece "The Ingenious Gentleman of La Mancha". Cleese, as narrator, and the LAGQ premiered the work in Santa Barbara. 2008 also saw reports of Cleese working on a musical version of "A Fish Called Wanda" with his daughter Camilla.
William Kanengiser, another of the founding members of the quartet, has arranged numerous works for the quartet including the Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2 by Franz Liszt and the group's gamelan piece, "Gongan". He is currently on the guitar faculty of the University of Southern California. He is a double graduate of the USC Thornton School of Music.
Kanengiser has won Grammy Awards with the Los Angeles Guitar Quartet, which received the award for best classical crossover album at the 47th Grammy Awards for "Guitar Heroes"; he has also won for his contribution to Atlanta Symphony Orchestra's performance of Golijov's , which won the Grammy Award for Best Opera Recording in 2007.
After completing undergraduate studies at Wayne State University in guitar performance and composition, he pursued a master‘s degree in composition at Michigan State University and a doctorate from the University of Southern California, where he studied composition with Robert Linn and Morten Lauridsen. In addition to composing, Lentini is a guitarist who has studied with William Kanengiser, Joe Fava, and Charles Postlewate.
He has done higher studies on guitar, composition, violin and piano in Ourense, "Música en Compostela", A Coruña, Madrid and Athens, together with specialization seminars with masters such as David Russell, Kostas Kotsiolis, Barry Harris, Antón García Abril, Steve Herbermann, Joshua Edelman, Charlie Moreno, Pavel Steidl, Peter Bernstein, NHOP, Pedro Iturralde, Marco Tamayo, Ricardo Gallén, Joaquín Clerch, Ioana Gandrabur, Victor Wooten, Maximino Zumalave, Carlo Domeniconi, William Kanengiser, Mulgrew Miller, Jean-Luc Ponty, Subramaniam, Marimí del Pozo Nieto, Jorge Pardo, Paulo Bellinati...
Born in Fukuoka, Japan, Nishimoto relocated to the United States and enrolled in the guitar program at the University of Southern California Thornton School of Music. He received classical training from some of the world's premiere guitar players including James Smith, Scott Tennant, William Kanengiser, and Brian Head. In addition to European classical music, Nishimoto also explored jazz with Joe Diorio and David Oaks. He has also had Pepe Romero as an instructor, playing in four of his master classes.
Mark Kanny of the "Pittsburgh Tribune-Review" remarked that the piece "takes a noted Medieval English celebration as an excuse for party music." He continued, "The jaunty main theme — very simple and repeated a lot — is offset by contrasting ideas, one of which includes a bass guitar part." Gabriel Kanengiser of "The Oberlin Review" was more critical, however, writing, "The piece featured uninteresting melodies that were not executed with the virtuosity expected of Conservatory students, but with the virtuosity of a practical joke—a joke completely missed by the audience."
In 1982, disenchanted by what seemed like 'type-casting' in the work he was getting, McRae sought training and artistic growth in the Music Department at USC. There, he met and worked with Dr. Robert S. Moore, in composition, and with William Kanengiser, in guitar, for a brief period. (Dr. Moore also inspired McRae to take an interest in martial arts training, albeit from a pacifistic, meditative standpoint.) He was very pleased to be on the roster of the great Ted Greene's jazz guitar students, for a time. It was at USC that his interest in Harry Partch and a comprehensive art form including music, dance, drama, poetry, and visual design took hold, and he left school, convinced -perhaps erroneously- that the only meaningful way to continue his studies was outside the academy.
The classical guitar repertoire was compiled through a collaborative process involving teachers from the United States, Europe and Australia, and edited by Frank Longay. The nine volumes begin with Twinkle Variations and many folk songs, and adds pieces originally written for the lute in the Renaissance, and spanning all musical time periods, including pieces by Sanz, Vivaldi, Bach, Carcassi, Giuliani, Sor, Tarrega, Albéniz, Mudarra, and Yocoh's Sakura Variations. Music in book one is performed by Frank Longay and Bill Kossler, with books two through four recorded by Seth Himmelhoch, Andrew LaFrenier, and Louis Brown. George Sakellariou has recorded books five, six and seven and William Kanengiser recorded books 8 and 9, with the exception of Recuerdos de la Alhambra in book 9, which was recorded by Scott Tennant.
His music has been performed by solo artists such as guitarist William Kanengiser and by international ensembles including the Krakow Philharmonic (Poland) and the Bohuslav Martinů Orchestra (Czech Republic). In addition to many commissions, his honors include first prize in the 2004 Choral Composition Contest at Bluffton University for his composition "Peace I Leave With You," the 2002 Andrés Segovia International Composition Prize for his solo guitar piece "Westward Voyage," the Atwater-Kent Composition Award (first Prize), the McHugh Composition Prize, a grant from "Meet the Composer," and several awards from ASCAP. In 2003, Lentini participated as a juror in the Segovia International Guitar Competition in La Herradura, Spain. He has been a Visiting Artist at the American Academy in Rome, and his work has been featured in new music festivals throughout Europe and the United States. In reviewing the recording "James Lentini, Chamber Music," released on the American Classics series by Naxos Records, critic Laurence Vittes, writing in Gramophone Magazine, called Lentini a "...typical classical music success story," and went on to describe Lentini's composition "Scenes from Sedona" by stating that "...the pièce de résistance of the disc may be 'Scenes from Sedona,' perhaps the best piece for viola and cello since Beethoven’s 'Eyeglasses' duet. In 2009, Lentini's suite for solo guitar entitled "The Four Seasons" was published by Mel Bay.