As one of the most noteworthy performers and musicians of his time, and more specifically of the era of 20th century classical music, Glenn Gould (1932 - 1982) has certainly earned his widespread recognition that has extended across decades since his passing in 1982. While his body of work is extensive, and within that body of work lies several characteristics worthy of discussion, perhaps the most noteworthy of Gould 's performances lie within his interpretation of Johann Sebastian Bach (1685 - 1750) 's music. Having been performed throughout his life, Gould influenced the development of classical music in Canada and changed the approach of many musicians towards the Baroque era of music. With his passion for contrapuntal craftmanship, it is clear that that Gould garnered influence from
His father, Leopold Mozart, was a phenomenal violinist, and great performer. Mozart compose his first piece at the age of five, and started performing at the age of six. Mozart had a phenomenal sense of pitch and had the ability to remember those pitches. His sense of music exceeded those of Johann Sebastian Bach, Ludwig van Beethoven, Joseph Haydn, and many others. You can easily compare Mozart to the likenesses of Beethoven, Bach, and Haydn, but
Scott Joplin was an American Composer of African American descent, born November 24, 1868, in Northeast Texas. As a child, he took up the piano after trying the guitar for many years. Joplin took to the piano quickly and later became a traveling musician as a teen. He was extremely talented on many different instruments . During his traveling years he developed the basis for ragtime music.
When Holst went into his forties is when his piece The Planets became popular. In 1927 Holst wrote a orchestral piece Egon Heath, inspired by Thomas Hardy’s Wessex. Holst when on to make multiple other pieces before his death in May 25, 1934 due to an heart strain that an heart operation couldn’t help. Gustav Holst is an very well known name in the musical world. His pieces are very popular and he was a amazing teacher for the musical world.
Franz Joseph Haydn was among the makers of the principal kinds of traditional music, and his impact upon later writers is gigantic. Haydn 's most praised student was Ludwig van Beethoven, and his melodic frame throws an enormous shadow over the music of ensuing writers, for example, Schubert, Mendelssohn, and Brahms. Franz Joseph Haydn was enrolled at age 8 to the sing in the choir at St. Stephen 's Cathedral in Vienna, where he went ahead to figure out how to play violin and console. After he exited the choir, he upheld himself by educating and playing the violin, while considering contrast and
Grand Duo Concertante for Clarinet and Piano op. 48 J204 1st Movement in Allegro con fuoco German composer Carl Maria von Weber (1786-1826) was an influential icon in the Romantic Era, a period between the 18th and 19th century in which personal expression, literary ideas and emotions reached its apogee. Weber was a composer, conductor and an expert pianist and was renowned for his works in opera, compositions for piano and compositions for woodwind instruments. His clarinet compositions which include two concertos, a concertino, a quintet, variations on a theme and a duo concertante, are performed even today. The clarinet developed in Weber’s time to play more notes and to play scale passages more smoothly, and also developed from a band instrument into a
Andreo J. Mangawang BSA 1-6 ENGL 1013 Five Person You Meet in Heaven, written by Mitchell David "Mitch" Albom, who was born on 23rd of May, 1958 in New Jersey. He grew up as a music lover that give him the reason to teach himself how to play piano. He gained his bachelor's degree in Sociology at Brandeis University in Waltham, Massachusetts on 1979. But, he pursued his dream in the world of music, he then worked as a performer for several years in both Europe and America, and he even wrote several songs. However, on his 20's while living in New York he had an interest on journalism and made his way on it by returning to graduate school and was able to earn his Master's Degree in Journalism from Columbia University 's Graduate School of Journalism then followed by MBA on the same university.
At age four he was already loving music. He and his younger sister, Alexandra, recorded their first song that they wrote. At age five, he started to take piano lessons and became fond of Frédéric Chopin’s mazurkas and the piano pieces of Friedrich Kalkbrenner. After three years of piano lessons, he was able to read
He admired artists like Johnny Ray, Woodie Guthrie, and Hank Williams. He looked up to Williams especially, calling him the greatest American songwriter. Along with country and folk music, Zimmerman had a strong taste for the blues, listening to artists such as Elvis Presley, Little Richard, Roy Orbison, and Chuck Berry. He loved the actor James Dean as well. All these people played a part in influencing his image and sound.