This sound recording is a discussion of the German lied and Franz Schubert, the man who paved the way for this genre.http://ust-mac2.stthomas.edu:8171/podcastproducer/attachments/08A61878-8BBA-491E-A6FB-8AA5F9C7B5CD/A58D28A9-8CCF-4752-8A84-79388833C8D3.m4a
Lindsey and Emily describe how Gounod‘s, “Ah! je veux vivre,” from the opera Romeo et Juliette relates to the opera as a whole and Gounod’s studies in Italy. As well as discussing the vocal style and mood of the piece in relation to the character.http://ust-mac2.stthomas.edu:8171/podcastproducer/attachments/08A61878-8BBA-491E-A6FB-8AA5F9C7B5CD/D0174F81-9BD5-4B3B-A18A-9BCAB17C6C08.m4a
Today on A Prairie Home Composition, Stefan Wolf takes a closer look at 19th century American composer Lowell Mason and his effect on American music. This segment features the hymn “Nearer My God to Thee” and discusses Mason’s influence on the public music education system as well as the supplanting of American hymns and fuging songs with European-modeled hymns. It’s an episode you won’t want to miss!http://ust-mac2.stthomas.edu:8171/podcastproducer/attachments/08A61878-8BBA-491E-A6FB-8AA5F9C7B5CD/622E0B61-6272-4CAC-B4B2-821251AA3E0E.m4a
Aaron explains how a delightful little song by Schubert, can mean so much more. This phenomenon effects both the meaning of the text, and a singers interpretation.
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My brief podcast description: Jon Wood describes a solo sonata for written for classical guitar by one of the instruments greatest composers: Mauro Giuliani.
The recording excerpts are from my own recorded performance of the piece being performed.
I could not find a citation format for scores or pieces with editors, so I worked with the usual MLA citation for books and put the principle editor who copied the original edition on to modern manuscript.
Alex explains the background of the piece and the elements incorporated therein. Meghan describes the forms and techniques involved in this famed piece of virtuosity. Alex then cites the important popular culture references involving this rhapsody.http://ust-mac2.stthomas.edu:8171/podcastproducer/attachments/08A61878-8BBA-491E-A6FB-8AA5F9C7B5CD/FEF34949-9177-4C90-8638-9B2E03AF1CEF.m4a
Sarah and Emma describe Schubert’s fantastic use of text painting in Der Lindenbaum.
(sorry about the phantom echoing in the second half, we have no idea how it happened and couldn’t get it to go away when we tried recording again…)