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October 17, 1937 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-17

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.7~~ 191TT1 MICHIIGAN DATILY A EfR

4XE TE=l

Quality is Keynote Of Past Concerts,
Says Sind In Reviewing Choral History

Scheduled To Appear In Ann Arbor Feb. 17

(Continued from Pale 11
Mark Hambourg, Myra Hess, Joseph
Hofmann.
Vladimir Horowitz, Ernest Hutche-
son, Jose Iturbi, Rafael Joseffy, Frank
La Forge, Ethel Leginska, Tina Ler-
ner, Mischa Levitzki, Josef Lhevinne,
Yolanda Mero, Guiomar Novaes, Ig-
nace J. Paderewski, Raoul Pugno,
Sergei Rachmaninoff, Moriz Rosen-
thal, Olga Samaroff,' Ernest Schell-
ing, Artur Schnabel, Arthur Shattuck,
larnest Dohnanyi and Fannie Bloom-
field-Zeisler.
Distinguished organists who have
been in Ann Arbor include Joseph
Bonnet, Charles M. Courboin, Clar-
ence Eddy, M. Alexandre Guilmant,
Ralph Kinder, Edwin Arthur Kraft,
John J. McClellan, Wilhelm Middel-
schulte, Arthur Poister and Marcel
Dupre.
Orchestras
Many great orchestras have ac-
cepted Choral Union invitations, in-
cluding the Boston Symphony Or-
chestra, the Boston Festival Orches-
tra, 'the Chicago Symphony Orches-
tra, Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra,
Cleveland Symphony Orchestra, De-
troit Symphony Orchestra, Metro-
politan Orchestra, New York Phil-
harmonic Orchestra, New York
Symphony Orchestra, Philadelphia
Symphonty Orchestra, Pittsburgh
Symphony Orchestra, St. Louis Sym-
phony Orchestra and the Vienna
Symphony Orchestra.
Bands
Bands and similar groups also have
been given programs here, are the
Chequamegon Band, the French Army
Band, Archduke Joseph's Hungarian
Gypsy Band, Bernhard Listemann
Concert Company, Mockridge Con-
cert Company, Ovide Musin Concert
Company and Sousa's Band, United

State sMarine Band.
Most of the world's important
quartets and other chamber music
groups have been heard, such as the
Adamowsky Trio, Beethoven Quin-
tet, Budapest String Quartet, Chi-
cago Quartet, Elsa Fisher Quartet,
the Flonzaley Quartette, Gordon
String Quartet, the Kneisel Quartette,
Kolisch String Quartette, London
String Quartete, Mendelssohn Quin-
tette, New York Chamber Music So-
ciety, Lener String Quartet, The
Spiering Quartette, Trio de Lutece
and the Roth String Quartet.
Choral, Ensemble Groups
Other choral and ensemble groups
have included such organizations as
the Don Cossack Russian Male Chor-
us, The English Singer, Kibalchich
Russian Chorus, MetropolitanrOpera
Sextette, New York Philharmonic
Club, Moscow Cathedral Choir,
Prague Teachers Chorus, Russian
Cossack Chorus. Russian Symphonic
Choir, St. Olaf Lutheran Choir, The
Ukrainian National Chorus and the
Vienna Choir Boys.
Conductors
Among the more important con-
ductors who have participated may
be rmentioned, F. Meyius Christiansen,
Walter Damrosch, Eric DeLamarter,
Ossip Garilowitsch, Vladimir Gol-
schmann, Eugene Goosseens, Howard
Hansen, Victor Herert, Alfred Hertz,
Gustav Holst, oJse Ituri, Basile Ki-
alchich, Franz Kneisel, Victor Kolar.
Serge? Koussevitzky, Ernest Kun-
wald, Bernardino Molinari, Emil
Mollenhauer, Karl Muck, Eugene Or-
mandy, Emil Paur, Artur Rodzinski,
William H. Santelmann, John Philip
Sousa, Frederick Stock, Leopold Sto-
kowski, Joseph Stransky, Theodore
Thomas and Frank Van der Stucken.

Among the more important choral
Choral Works
works which have een presented by
the Choral Union Chorus in these
concerts are included Verdi's "Aida,"
Max Bruch's "Arminius"; "The Beat-
itudes" of Ceasar Franck; "The
Bells," by Rachmaninoff; "Belshaz-
zar's Feast"; "Borus Godunof,' by
Moussorgsky; Elgar's "Caractacus";
Bizet's "Carmen."
"The Children's Crusade,' by
Pierne; "The Children at Bethle-
hem," by Pierne; "Cosi Fan Tutte,"
by Mozart; "The Creation," by
Haydn; "Damnation of Faust," by
Berlioz; "The Dream of Gerontius,"
by Elgar; Gounod's "Faust"; "The
Flying Dutchan," 'by Wagner; "Got-
terdammerung," by Wagner: "The
Impressario," by Mozart; "La Gio-
conda," by Ponchielli.
"King David," by Honegger; "The
Legend of the Invisible City of
Kitesh,' by Rimsky-Korsakoff; The
"Manzoni Requiem," by Verdi; "The,
Marriage of Figaro," by Mozart; "Die
Meistersinger," by Wagner; "Missa
Solemnis in D," by Beethoven: ;"The
New Life,' by Wolf-Ferrari; "Hora
Novissima," by Parker; "Eugen One-
gin," by Tschaikowsky; "The Re-
demption," by Gounod.
"Samson and Delilah," by Saint-
Saens; "The Seasons," by Haydn;
and "The Seasons," by Fogg; "Spring
Rapture," by Gaul; "Stabat Mater,"
of Rossini and "Stabat Mater," of
Dvorak; "St. Paul," by Mendelssohn;
and "Tannheuser," by Wagner.
In addition to these artists, organ-
izations, and choral works, hundreds
of other personalities have partici-
pated, and the number of composi-
tions performed covers well night the
entire field of music literature.

THE ROTH QUARTET OF BUDAPEST--Composed of four young Hungarian virtuosi, who possess an extra-
ordinary unity of mind and temperament-Feri Roth, f ounder and first violinist, was first concertmaster of the
Grosse Volksoper in Berlin. Since their initial appearance in Paris in 1926, they have given more than 700
performances.

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1937
Choral

-3n
Union

SEASO-N
TICKETS

f
,

'Concerts

TICKETS - A

limited number of

tickets,

either for the season (10 concerts) or for in-
dividual concerts will remain on sale "over
the counter" so long as they last, at the busi-
ness office of the School of Music on Maynard

TICKETS - A limited number of tickets, either
fQr the season (10 concerts) or for individual con-
certs will remain on sale "over the counter" so
long as they last, at the business office of the
School of Music on Maynard street.

street.
TICKETS ON SALE
NOW

BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA

,.

i

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