Synonyms for musicescu or Related words with musicescu

virsaladze              emanuil              brediceanu              lipatti              vieru              dvarionas              kushpet              revutsky              maiboroda              balys              georgeta              solomiya              bakfark              currentzis              arakelyan              florica              konov              porumbescu              rimma              gunars              neonila              vassil              hrachya              dinicu              vaclovas              skoryk              vasilij              vitalie              eliso              lubka              bronius              lipko              kazarnovskaya              kazandjiev              lucijan              kolessa              csiky              venelin              koev              yosyp              leopoldovich              dechko              sergiu              henrikas              bortnyansky              virginija              radmila              surchadzhiev              klavdiya              anatolij             

Examples of "musicescu"
Florica Musicescu (May 21, 1887, Iaşi–March 19, 1969, Bucharest) was a renowned Romanian pianist and musical pedagogue, daughter of the renowned composer, conductor and musicologist Gavriil Musicescu.
Gavriil Musicescu (born Muzychenko) (March 20, 1847, Izmail, Bessarabia Governorate, now in Ukraine – December 21, 1903, Iași, Romania) was a Romanian composer, conductor and musicologist, father of the pianist and musical pedagogue Florica Musicescu.
In 1971, he graduated from the G. Musicescu State Conservatoire (the faculty of Director of Drama).
Among Moldova's most prominent composers are Gavriil Musicescu, Ștefan Neaga and Eugen Doga.
Svetla Protich started taking piano lessons at the age of 5 under Prof. Dimitar Nenov, and performed her first solo-recital when she was only 8 years old. At the age of 9 she was offered a membership in the prestigious Bulgarian Union of Performing Artists and Musicians. At 15 she became a full-time piano student at the Sofia Conservatory of Music, and graduated from the same school at 20 years old, with honors. She took her master's degree at the Bucharest Conservatory of Music, with the legendary professor Florica Musicescu (daughter of Moldova-born Romanian composer Gavril Musicescu).
Brediceanu studied the piano at the Brașov Conservatory, and music theory, composition and conducting at the Academy of Music, Bucharest. His teachers were Mihail Jora, Marțian Negrea, Florica Musicescu, Silvia Șerbescu and Ionel Perlea. Besides this, he pursued graduate courses in law and mathematics in Bucharest.
From 1960 till 1974, Yulia Tsibulskaya was a teacher at the Chișinău conservatory (the G. Musicescu College of Arts), from 1974 till 1977 — a scientific collaborator at the department of ethnography and art studies, attached to the Academy of Sciences of the Moldavian SSR. From 1977 till 1988, she was a musical editor in the “Literatura artistică” publishing house.
Glib attended courses at the Musical Middle School "St. Neaga" from 1967 to 1971, and afterwards was a student at the Arts Institute "G. Musicescu" (1975–1980) from Chisinau, Moldova. His choir master during the years at the Institute was Alexandru Movila.
Born in Budjak region, southern Bessarabia, he studied music and composition in Saint Petersburg and Iași. He is the author of numerous compositions of choral music. Musicescu settled in Romania and, from 1872 until his death in 1903, taught at the Iași Conservatory.
Radu Paladi studied piano with Titus Tarnavski at the Cernăuți Conservatory (at that time in Romania, now in Chernivtsi, Ukraine) from 1941 until 1943. Between 1947 and 1956 he studied piano with Florica Musicescu, composition with Leon Klepper, harmony with Paul Constantinescu and instrumentation (orchestration) with Theodor Rogalski at the Royal Academy of Theatre and Music, later known as the Ciprian Porumbescu Conservatory in Bucharest.
Moldova State Philharmonic, as an institution with permanent artistic activity, held its inaugural concert on 9 October 1942, conducted by George Enescu. Its primary performing venue is located in the former "Sacré-Cœur" Institute's chapel, which is listed in the National Register of Historic Monuments. The main auditorium seats 560, and is named after the conductor Ion Baciu; the second auditorium seats 300, and is named after the composer Gavriil Musicescu.
Grigore was born in Bucharest, Romania in 1943. He was first a pupil of Mihail Jora and then of Florica Musicescu, who had both been teachers to Dinu Lipatti. He also studied in Saint Petersburg with Tatiana Kravcenko and in Vienna with Richard Hauser. After 1966 his reputation is spread due to enthusiastic articles written by Cella Delavrancea. Together with Valentin Gheorghiu and Radu Lupu, Dan Grigore is one of the leading Romanian pianists of the second half of the twentieth century.
Svetlana Toma graduated from the acting department; an objective course of Russian State Institute of Performing Arts. Her diploma was from the Chisinau Institute of Arts named after Musicescu. She starred in many Moldovan films, and later in the films of the Moldovan director Emil Loteanu. Notable films include "Red Meadows" (1965), Lăutarii (1972), Queen of the Gypsies (1976) (the role of gypsy Rada), Anna Pavlova (1983).
Hilda Jerea (17 March 1916 – 14 May 1980) was a Romanian pianist and composer. Born in Iaşi, she began her education at the Conservatory of Music in Iaşi and finished it in Bucharest where her teachers were Mihail Jora, Florica Musicescu and Dimitrie Cuclin. After graduation she pursued further studies in Paris and Budapest. She played the piano in concertos or chamber ensembles from 1936. She founded and conducted the chamber orchestra Musica Nova in Bucharest. Her best-known composition is the oratorio "Under the wake up Sun" () from 1951. She was distinguished with the State Prize of Romania and the Order of Labour. She died in Bucharest.
Katz was born to Jewish parents in Bucharest in 1925. He was discovered as a child prodigy by the noted composer George Enescu, and taught by Florica Musicescu. He graduated from the Royal Academy of Music in Bucharest in 1947, in which year he also made his debut with the Bucharest Philharmonic Orchestra. He had an international career, visited 40 countries, and played under conductors such as Sir John Barbirolli, Sir Adrian Boult, Sergiu Celibidache, Sergiu Comissiona, Antal Doráti, Josef Krips, Lorin Maazel, Harold Byrns, Yuval Zaliouk and Alfred Wallenstein.
The competition started in 1958, as part of the George Enescu Festival, and celebrated its first five editions (1958, 1961, 1964, 1967, and 1970) in what was then the Socialist Republic of Romania. It was considered, by the countries of the Eastern Bloc, one of the most prestigious music competitions. Jury members included famous musicians such as Claudio Arrau, Nadia Boulanger, Arthur Rubinstein, Magda Tagliaferro, Guido Agosti, Florica Musicescu, Dmitri Bashkirov, Carlo Zecchi, and Lazar Berman. After the 1970 edition, there was a 21-year hiatus, after which the next competition was held in 1991, already in modern Romania. Only twice, in 1961 and in 2011, no first-prize was awarded.
Marbe received her first piano lessons from her mother, who was a pianist. She studied at the Bucharest Conservatory from 1944 to 1954, where she took classes in piano with Florica Musicescu and Silvia Capăţână, as well as in composition with Leon Klepper and Mihail Jora. From 1953 to 1965, she was a film director at the "Casa de filme" in Bucharest. She taught counterpoint and composition at the Bucharest Conservatory from 1954 to 1988, where her refusal to join the Romanian Communist Party prevented her from reaching the rank of Professor.
Vidu was born in Bangor in the Arad district (now part of western Romania), where he initially studied music at the Arad Conservatory (1880–1881) and later at Caransebeş in the Banat region just south of Arad (1885). From 1890 to 1891 he attended the Conservatory of Music and Declamation in Iaşi (in the historical region of Moldavia, very near the northeastern border of modern Romania), studying harmony and choral conducting with Gavriil Musicescu. He subsequently moved back to Banat, obtaining a post in Lugoj (midway between Caransebeş and Timişoara) where he stayed for the rest of his life. Almost all of his compositions are for chorus. In 1922 he organized the Banat Choral and Brass Band Society, which at one time included more than 10,000 peasant singers. Like his friends and fellow composers Gavriil Musicescu, Béla Bartók, and Dimutru Kiriac-Georgescu, he was an avid collector of folk music. Vidu based most of his music on Romanian folk tunes, although he avoided the modes characteristic of folk music and primarily used major and minor tonality. His first collection of choral music, "Severina" (1899), became so well known, that many of the original melodies from it are often mistakenly thought to be authentic folk tunes. The patriotic, anti-Habsburg flavor of his succeeding works also proved to be very popular.
In 1974, Rotaru graduated from the Chişinău Art Institute of Gavriil Musicescu and participated in the Sopot International Song Festival in Poland, performing "Vospominaniye" ("Remembrance") by B. Rychkov, and "Vodogray" by Ivasjuk. She received second prize in the category of "Polish song" for her performance of "Ktoś" ("Someone"). In 1976, she moved from Chernivtsi to Yalta, transferring from the Chernivtsi Philharmonic Society to the Crimean Philharmonic Society. After the death of Volodymyr Ivasyuk in 1979, a number of songs by Moldavian composers appeared in her repertoire penned by the Teodorovici brothers. By that time, Rotaru had ceased collaboration with Moldavian authors, primarily Eugen Doga.
The family lived in an apartment in Wilmersdorf and later at a villa in Schöneberg. Paraphrasing a Romanian proverb which speaks of "the black bread of exile", the dramatist jokingly referred to his relocation as "the white loaf" ("franzela albă a surghiunului"). He did not however isolate himself completely, becoming very close to the group of Romanian students attending the University of Berlin and to other young people: among them were poet and essayist Panait Cerna, sociologist Dimitrie Gusti, musician Florica Musicescu, and Constantin Dobrogeanu-Gherea's son-in-law, the literary critic Paul Zarifopol. Caragiale was also close to the linguist Gustav Weigand. He frequently traveled to Leipzig, where he would meet with Zarifopol, as well as vacationing in Travemünde. In 1906, together with Zarifopol, he visited Beethoven's house in Bonn. He was close to the dramatist Ronetti Roman, and, in 1908, confessed that he was devastated by news of his death.