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Composers Datebook

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Composers Datebook

American Public Media

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Composers Datebook™ is a daily two-minute program designed to inform, engage, and entertain listeners with timely information about composers of the past and present. Each program notes significant or intriguing musical events involving composers of the past and present, with appropriate and accessible music related to each.
 
Welcome to "comPOSERS The Movie Score Podcast", where three old musician friends of dubious talent enjoy some movie-themed drinks while discussing film scores and the films they're in. Our goal is to find the perfect movie score, and our journey takes us some really weird places. Join us on this bizarre musical trek to...somewhere? Follow us on the socials @composerspod, then sit back, pour yourself an adult beverage and enjoy some comPOSING. NEW EPISODES EVERY SUNDAY!
 
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Composers & Computers

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Composers & Computers

Princeton Engineering

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A revolution in music happened happened at Princeton 60 years ago when some music-loving computer engineers happened upon some musicians who were enamored with a new IBM computer installed on the third floor. Their work changed the sound of music. In this five-part hidden history podcast, we unearth some trippy early computer music, and show how it made possible the music we take for granted today.
 
This show is for the Trailer Music Composer both amateur and professional. I cover a range of topics from mindset to productivity, to creativity and production.From time to time there will be special guests giving their experience of working in the Trailer Music industry and even some aspiring composers sharing their stories from The Trailer Music School.
 
This classical music podcast explores the history and lives of some of western classical music's most famous composers and musicians. Classical music is filled with very colorful personalities and riddled with drama of all kinds, from political intrigue to failed romances and everything in between. Through the course of the show, we will discuss composers and musicians from the distant past all the way to the present, beginning with the greatest, JS Bach. -Please rate, review, and subscribe ...
 
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Composer's Studio

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Composer's Studio

Composer's Studio

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Join hosts Anna Linvill, and Tarik Ghiradella for conversations with contemporary composers about music, life, and what’s happening in the genre defying world of classical music today. The Composer’s Studio is a place where living art is made, a place without boundaries where inspiration can come from anywhere from birdsong to heavy metal, Vivaldi to the hum of a vacuum cleaner. Classical composers today are no longer confined to the concert stage or the cathedral but contribute to film scor ...
 
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The Great Composers

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The Great Composers

Colorado Public Radio

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The Great Composers dives deep into the lives behind some of the greatest music ever written. Host Karla Walker and conductor Scott O'Neil look at the world through the eyes of these gifted artists. Learn about obstacles they overcame, and their loves, losses, successes and failures. You'll feel you know Mozart, Rachmaninov and others as friends.
 
Composing music can be incredibly fulfilling. In this show we explore techniques, tools, ideas, and the art of composing. We'll consider both traditional and more modern styles of composing, from the concert hall to film and TV. Each episode will focus on an idea, technique, principle, or a great piece of music which we can learn from. The aim is for every episode to give you practical, actionable advice which you can use in your own music, and which will help you to grow as a composer.
 
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The Screen Composer's Studio

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The Screen Composer's Studio

The Screen Composers Guild of Canada

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Welcome to The Screen Composer’s Studio, a podcast about the musical storytellers behind some of your favorite films, series, video games, and more. In each episode we'll be taking you behind the screen and talking to the musical magicians who bring these stories to life. These hidden giants may not often bask in the limelight, but you've definitely felt the power of their work. Join us to find out how composers shape emotional journeys, give color and shade to beloved characters and worlds, ...
 
Borut Krzisnik is a Slovenian composer of contemporary music, based in Ljubljana. He was born in Zagreb in 1961. Born into a family of diplomats, he moved frequently during his childhood, both within former Yugoslavia and abroad, before finally settling in Ljubljana. Living among different nationalities and experiencing different mentalities helped form his understanding of diversity, something which certainly contributed to his broad approach to music. He played piano as a child, eventually ...
 
As part of our Wondercon 2019 coverage; I spoke with Ronit Kirchman, Will Bates, and The Newton Brothers talk about composing for some of the best Horror and Suspense shows on television. BMI and White Bear PR teamed up to bring the “Spine-Tingling Suspense: Music from Thrillers and Drama” panel at WonderCon 2019. The panel featured renowned composers Ronit Kirchman (The Sinner, Zen and the Art of Dying), Will Bates (The Magicians, Imperium, Nightflyers), and Andy Grush and Taylor Newton Ste ...
 
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Synopsis “Where to go for summer vacation?” That’s always been the question for any city-dweller fortunate enough to be able to escape to somewhere cool and green, with perhaps an ocean beach or at least a lake nearby. In the summers of 1877 and 1878, Johannes Brahms abandoned urban Vienna for the rural Austrian district known as Carinthia and spec…
 
Every once in a while, our little show gets to do something big. This is one such week, as Alex goes it alone to chat with Anže Rozman and Kara Talve of Bleeding Fingers Music about the music they have created for the AppleTV+ documentary series Prehistoric Planet, alongside BFM co-founder Hans Zimmer. We talk coming up as composers, making music w…
 
In this episode I walk you through my experience of recording strings and brass at Abbey Road Studios for an action adventure trailer music album. As you can imagine I was super excited about this so I thought it would make an amazing podcast episode where I talked you through what was going through my head before and after the recording. The great…
 
In this episode, I consider life without iced tea, talk about guitar transcriptions for percussion, and ask if a certain set of etudes is slightly overrated. The show ends with a work from Kristian Heim's upcoming album.โดย Chris Hales
 
In our epilogue episode, we look at how an engineering professor, Naomi Leonard, is collaborating with dancers to show how birds fly in a flock without bumping into each other; how robots can reflect our humanity back at us; and how other peoples’ rhythmic movements affect our nervous systems. Engineering faculty at Princeton are increasingly worki…
 
Synopsis Under the old Julian calendar in use in Czarist Russia, on today’s date in 1861, the Romantic composer Anton Arensky was born in Novgorod. If you prefer, you can also celebrate Arensky’s birthday on July 12 – the same date under the modern Gregorian calendar, but Arensky was such a Romantic that the Old Style date seems, well, more appropr…
 
Synopsis The reign of the Roman emperor Nero, notorious for his horrific deeds, was chronicled by the historian Tacitus. His account of the rise of the courtesan Poppea from Nero’s mistress to his empress, provides the plot of one of the operas written by the 17th century Italian composer Claudio Monteverdi. Monteverdi’s “The Coronation of Poppea” …
 
Synopsis A decidedly UN-politically correct opera had its premiere at London’s Covent Garden on today’s date in 1905. It was entitled “L’Oracolo” or “The Oracle” by the Italian composer Franco Leoni. Here’s a witty one-sentence précis of the opera prepared by Nicolas Slonimsky for his chronology “Music Since 1900”: “L’Oracolo, an opera in one long …
 
Synopsis According to Emerson, “a foolish consistency is the hobgoblin of little minds.” Well, we’re not sure if the composer Arnold Schoenberg ever read Emerson, but we think the 20th-century Austrian composer must have shared this principle with the 19th-century American essayist. Just when many people had Schoenberg comfortably pigeon-holed as a…
 
Yee haw! This week the boys venture back to the Willenium to talk about a monumentally stupid movie that absolutely did not deserve the score it got. It's Wild Wild West, with music by the incomparable Elmer Bernstein, for some reason!
 
Synopsis In the summer of 1912, the Vienna Philharmonic presented a week-long Music Festival that offered three “Ninths” – Beethoven’s Ninth conducted by Felix Weingartner, Bruckner’s Ninth conducted by Artur Nikisch, and, on today’s date, the world premiere of Gustav Mahler’s Ninth, conducted by Bruno Walter. Mahler had died the previous year, and…
 
Synopsis In the middle of the 15th century, a German printer by the name of Johann Gutenberg invented a method of printing from moveable type cast in metal. His invention revolutionized the way books were printed, and the widespread dissemination of Gutenberg Bibles made him famous in Europe. In the summer of 1840, the city of Leipzig planned to un…
 
Synopsis Today’s date marks the shared birthday of two of America’s most famous “maverick” composers, both hailing from California. June 24, 1901, is the birth date of Harry Partch, an Oakland native. Partch devoted his life to developing an alternate system of tuning. Instead of the conventional Western system of equal temperament, in Partch’s har…
 
Synopsis Today we remember the Russian composer Reinhold Glière, who died in Moscow on today’s date in 1956. These days Glière is probably best known for the popular “Russian Sailor’s Dance” from his ballet “The Red Poppy.” Glière was born in Kiev in 1875, and studied at the Moscow Conservatory, where he later became professor of composition. That …
 
Synopsis For eight summers starting in 1868, the German-born American conductor Theodore Thomas lead concerts at New York City’s Central Park. As usual with Thomas’s programs, there was a calculated mix of old and new music, and more than a few premieres. On today’s date in 1871, for example, Thomas conducted the first American performance of “Kais…
 
Synopsis There are dozens of famous cello concertos that get performed in concert halls these days, ranging from 18th century works by the Italian Baroque master Antonio Vivaldi to dramatic 20th century works of the Russian modernist Dmitri Shostakovich. In 2007, the American composer Sean Hickey was commissioned by Russian cellist Dmitry Kouzov to…
 
Synopsis It’s a mark success when a new musical work is recorded shortly after its premiere, and even more when the recording session itself is the premiere. But that was the case with many works written by the American composer Leroy Anderson, whose short and tuneful compositions from the 1940s, 50s and 60s proved enormously popular during his lif…
 
Go go gadget podcast! On this week's episode, the boys travel back to 1999 to discuss a bizarre and kind of unnecessary adaptation of the classic 80s cartoon. It's Inspector Gadget, featuring equally unnecessarily-good music by John Debney.
 
Synopsis On today’s date in 1869, a visitor to Boston’s Back Bay could have marveled at a huge, specially-erected wooden structure sporting American flags and surrounded by a mini-village of peanut vendors and lemonade stands. Inside, an orchestra of 1000 sat surrounded by a chorus of 10,000. Over the stage hung giant portraits of Handel and Beetho…
 
Synopsis Drop the name “Pleyel” among classical music aficionados and one might say, “Oh, yeah, Pleyel. He was a French piano maker. I think Chopin liked Pleyel pianos.” Another might add, “He was a composer, too, but... I don’t think he was really French…” Another might add, “Didn’t he have something to do with Haydn?” Well, they’re ALL right. Ign…
 
Synopsis Back in 1714, today’s date fell on a Sunday, and, if you had happened to be attending a church service at the German Court of the Duke of Weimar, you might have heard some new music by the Duke’s court composer and organist, Johann Sebastian Bach. It’s possible that Bach’s Cantata No. 21 received its first performance that day: its first p…
 
Synopsis The American composer Henry Brant is famous for his avant-garde “spatial” music – works that require groups of musicians stationed at various points around a performance space. But hard-core film music buffs might also know Brant as a master orchestrator of other composers’ scores for Hollywood productions in the 1960s. On today’s date in …
 
Synopsis On today’s date in 1980, a week-long festival entitled “New Music America” came to a close in Minneapolis with a concert at that city’s Guthrie Theater. The program included the premiere of “High Life for Strings,” composed by David Byrne, a musician best known for his work with a rock band called The Talking Heads. Byrne later recalled, “…
 
Synopsis It’s summertime, the livin’ is easy, and all across the country music festivals large and small are getting underway. In addition to the big symphonic festivals at Ravinia and Tanglewood, there are smaller ones devoted exclusively to the intimate art of chamber music. These festival often offer young, emerging composers the chance have the…
 
Synopsis In 1944, the French composer Darius Milhaud was in California, teaching at Mills College in California, and received a commission to write a piece suitable for school bands. With a world at war, the Jewish composer had found safe refuge in the U.S., and so eagerly accepted the commission for a number of reasons. Milhaud, confined to a whee…
 
This week, the boys prove they actually take listener requests! Thanks to new Patreon follower Clint for this one. It's time to fight fire with fire as we take on 1991's Backdraft, with music by Uncle Hans Zimmer.
 
Synopsis On today’s date in 2002, a high-profile musical event occurred at Philadelphia’s new Kimmel Center for the Performing Arts. The city was hosting the 57th National Conference of the American Symphony Orchestra League, and the Philadelphia Orchestra was celebrating its 100th anniversary with eight new commissions, all to be premiered in the …
 
Synopsis On today’s date in 1931, the Russian-born American composer Nicolas Slonimsky was in Paris, conducting the second of two concerts of modern music from the Americas bankrolled by a retired insurance executive named Charles Ives. This second concert showcased Latin American composers like Pedro Sanjuan, Carlos Chavez, and Alejandro Caturla, …
 
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