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August 02, 2002 - Image 77

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2002-08-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

ti

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the repertoire, and the other works
are all very enchanting."
Segal, who has a home in
Jerusalem although he maintains
long-term work engagements in the
United States, schedules many guest
concerts around the world, including
Israel.
"When I was 7 years old, I actually
wanted to play the piano, but we
couldn't afford one and had no room
in our apartment for one," says
Segal. "I started the violin, and it fas-
cinated me a great deal. I studied it
at the Rubin Academy of Jerusalem.
"My interest in conducting was
very spontaneous. I won the Dimitri
Mitropoulos International
Conducting Competition in New
York in 1968, and that opened my
way to engagements and contacts
with management in Europe."
Segal took the Stuttgart
Radio Orchestra on a tour
of Poland in 1972 and
remained with the orchestra
as principal guest conductor
for more than 15 years. He
went on to serve as principal-
conductor of the
Philharmonia Hungarica,
England's Bournemouth
Symphony and the Israel
Chamber Orchestra.
In 1989, Segal was asked
to form a new orchestra in
Osaka, Japan.
"This orchestra was spon-
sored by the local govern-
ment and was very gener-
ously endowed so we really
could assemble a group of
good musicians," says Segal.
Uriel Segal: "My interest in conducting
"I am no longer active as the
music director, but I often
was very spontaneous.
go back to conduct."
When Segal is asked the
kind of repertoire he would
like to do in the future, he does not
mention the rock performed by his
son Amir, who, he points out quick-
Maestro Segal
ly, also is studying physics.
When Segal joins-Quint for the
"I'd like to do more opera like
upcoming Meadow Brook program,
Verdi's Othello," says Segal, a hus-
the maestro will be less rushed than
band, father of four and grandfather
he was in a spring performance with
whose
hobby is Oriental cooking
the DSO. Segal filled in for a
learned
throughout his extensive
European conductor who canceled at
travels.
"It's a dream of mind to con-
the last minute.
duct
that
Italian work." -0
"The Tchaikovsky program is
wonderful," says Segal, 58, music
The DSO's "Tchaikovsky
director of the Louisville Orchestra
Spectacular," with two different
and Chautauqua Festival. "I regard
programs, takes place 8 p.m.
the Symphony No. 4 as one of the
Friday and Saturday, Aug. 9-10,
major works not only of
at Meadow Brook Music Festiva
Tchaikovsky but the romantic era.
certainly
is
one
$14-$59. (313) 576-5111
The Violin Concerto
of the greatest of violin concertos in

Quint says. "Her biggest hit was the
first rock opera done in Russia. It
told the story of Galileo."
Quint, a classical recording artist
who recently teamed up with compos-
er-pianist Lukas Foss, also finds rock
relaxing and fun and listens to
Michael Jackson, Britney Spears and
anyone else climbing the charts. He
also relaxes with martial arts and chess.
When it comes to his own work
commitments, he likes to give some
attention to new classical composers.
"I soon will be performing the
U.S. premiere of a sonata by Russian
composer Lera Auerbach," says
Quint, who is married to a publicist
for a New York orchestra. "I met
Lera at Juilliard and loved what she
was doing. I commissioned a sonata
from her and premiered it in Mexico
last year."



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