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From: Blumenfeld / 09-05-2006 21:29:25
Of all North American symphony orchestras, the Chicago Symphony Orchestra under Frederick Stock proved the most dedicated to performing Myaskovsky's music. Between 1925 and 1941, the orchestra performed the fifth symphony twice, "the Sixth eleven times, the Seventh five times, the Fifteenth twice, the Twenty-first three times. One performance each was given of the Symphonies Nos. 8, 10, 12, and 13." (as footnoted in Boris Schwarz, Music and Musical Life in Soviet Russia, p.168.
From: Евгений Волков. / e-mail / 08-05-2006 21:41:00
Поздравляю всех с наступающим праздником и приглашаю на хоровой концерт в Малый зал Консерватории 9.05. в 14.00. В программе,среди прочего, Три песни Н.Я. 1941 года: "Боец молодой", "До свиданья, города и хаты", "Боевой приказ". Вторая вещь из трёх впервые исполняется на широкой публике. Это последний акапелльный хор Мясковского.
From: Malcolm J. Thomson. / e-mail / 04-05-2006 20:53:58
Sixty-0ne performances of Myaskovsky's compositions in 1931 outside the Soviet Union!!! It would seem to me that the 1930's and 1940's certainly was a GOLDEN AGE when it came to good music, not only classical but popular music as well. One has only to listen to the candidates for the Music Oscars each year and compare the winners of this era with those of an erlier age. This might also be part of the explanation why Myaskovsky and others are ignored by most of today's music listeners. Based upon the music in vogue today I would suggest this be known as the AGE OF MEDIOCRITY.
From: Blumenfeld / 03-05-2006 20:28:18
Seventy-five years ago, Nicolay Myaskovsky held, by far, the greatest number of performances of Soviet music presented outside of the Soviet Union. In an article published in Vienna in 1931, the Russian State Publishing House indicated that "Lately, there were some two hundred performances in foreign countries, among them sixty-one of compositions by Miaskovsky, thirty-eight by Shostakovich, fourteen by Goedicke, ten by Ippolitov-Ivanov, six by Vassilenko, five each by Knipper and Krein...." [as quoted in Boris Schwarz, Music and Musical Life in Soviet Russia 1917-1970, p. 53]
From: Maciej Granat / e-mail / 03-05-2006 18:58:28
Yes, I heard it. I have the so called First Movement on my computer. Well, I don't know what it really is :) I can send it to you. Write on my e-mail. Maybe it's a different piece (not Myaskovsky's) that I don't recognize.
From: Георгий / e-mail / icq / 03-05-2006 17:06:50
Вниманию любителей: после моей недавней поездке в Москву я теперь обладаю записями всех фортепианных сонат и большинства струнных квартетов Н. Я. ...
Кстати, концерт, о котором упоминал Алексей Чернов, действительно был очень интересным.
From: Георгий / e-mail / icq / 03-05-2006 17:03:02
Уважаемые гости! На сайте "Русская академическая музыка" выложена целиком книга Васиной-Гроссман "Мастера советского романса" (1966). Первым в ряду имен следует, как и положено, имя Николая Яковлевича. За ним - Прокофьев, Ан. Александров, Шапорин, Кочуров, Шебалин, Шостакович, Свиридов. Адрес страницы: http://rus-aca-music.narod.ru/analit/sovromances.htm
From: Joop (NL) / 03-05-2006 15:07:36
Sketches for a Myaskovsky Piano Concerto? I don't think anyone has any knowledge of this. Sounds interesting... Did you actually hear it?
From: Maciej Granat / e-mail / 02-05-2006 18:10:18
Hi. I'm studying piano in Poland. I must say that Myaskovsky is barely known in my country. Most of my fellowstudents don't know his music and don't feel the need to change that state. Thay're looking at me like I was a freak :) because I love music which is not as popular as for example Rachmaninov or Prokofiev. I play Kabalevsky's Second Piano Sonata, last year I played Khachatiruan's Piano Sonata and I want play Myaskovsky Third Piano Sonata next year. That's strange that such interesting and beautiful music in not known for musicians (not only pianists).
And I have one question. Maybe someone will be able to answer.
I found a mp3 on eDonkey named: Miaskovsky Piano Concerto op. post. (1949)
There are two movements. I can't find any information about Myaskovsky's piano concerto. Is it true? Or maybe it's a mistake? Did Myaskovsky write a concerto?
From: Blumenfeld / 30-04-2006 14:48:29
Writing about N. Myaskovsky, Larry Sitsky (Music of the Repressed Russian Avant-Garde, 1900-1929) expresses his admiration as follows: "His role in bringing composers together and acting as a kind of benevolent uncle to many of the younger ones, often rescuing them from trouble (an outstanding example is Aleksandr Mosolov), is a role not to be underestimated. There is much documentary evidence supporting this view." (page x)
While Sitsky does not devote this work to the better known Russian-Soviet composers such as Prokofiev, Shostakovich and Myaskovsky, he does shed an interesting light on how they influenced or responded to the avant-garde. Under Commissar Anatoliy V. Lunacharsky, the young Soviet Union represented a very fertile ground for artistic creativity and innovative musical composition. Sitsky organized his scholarly work on the basis of the following sections:
I. The Precursors -- Vladimir I. Rebikov and Aleksei V. Stanchinskiy;
II. The Big Three -- Nikolai A. Roslavets, Aleksandr V. Mosolov, and Arthur Lourie
III. The Smaller Five -- Leonid A. Polovinkin, Vladimir V. Shcherbachev, Lev K. Knipper, Boris N. Liatoshinski, and Vladimir M. Deshevov.
IV. The Reluctant Avant-Gardists -- Samuil E. Feinberg, Anatoliy N. Aleksandrov, and Boris A. Aleksandrov.
IV. The Jewish School -- Aleksandr A. Krein, Grigoriy A. Krein, Yulian G. Krein, Aleksandr M. Veprik, and Mikkail F. Gnessin.
V. Composers in Exile -- Ivan A. Vyshnegradsky, Nikolai Obukhov, Iosif M. Schillinger, and Aleksandr Tcherepnine.
VI. Musicologists and Transients: Sergei V. Protopopov, Leonid L. Sabaneev, Dmitriy M. Melkikh, Gavrill N. Popov, Aleksei S. Zhivotov, Efim Golyshchev, and Georgi M. Rimsky-Korsakov.
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