1-4 of 4 results  for:

  • All : Nikolay Tcherepnin x
Clear all

Article

Richard Taruskin

little in the exuberantly decorative score that cannot be associated with the idiom of such older Rimsky-Korsakov pupils as Anatoly Lyadov and especially Nikolay Tcherepnin. Stravinsky dedicated the work to its librettist, Mitusov. When in 1909 Stravinsky began receiving commissions from Sergey Dyagilev, first for some Chopin orchestrations for the ballet Les sylphides and then (following Lyadov’s and Tcherepnin’s refusal) for The Firebird , he found himself sidetracked from his operatic project, and eventually turned cold not only to it but (under the influence

Article

Richard Taruskin

Theatre, Moscow, in 1901 under Ippolit Al’tani, with Shalyapin (for whom Rimsky had composed an extra aria, to begin Act 3, in 1898 ). The opera was given as Ivan le Terrible at the Théâtre du Châtelet, Paris, during the first Dyagilev season, on 20 May 1909 , conducted by Nikolay Tcherepnin, with Shalyapin and Yelizaveta Petrenko. Written during the heyday of historical drama in Russia, The Maid of Pskov is based on a play that attempted not only to portray historical events but to explain them according to enlightened historiographical notions. Mey’s Pskovityanka

Article

Dranishnikov, Vladimir Alexandrovich ( b St Petersburg , 29 May / June 10, 1893 ; d Kiev , Feb 6, 1939 ). Russian conductor and composer . He studied at the St Petersburg Conservatory with Lyadov and Shteynberg (composition) and Nikolay Tcherepnin (conducting). Having led the orchestra at the Mariinsky Theatre he was conductor from 1918 , and music director from 1925 to 1936 . A talented opera conductor, he achieved a sensitive integration of voices and orchestra to dramatic as well as musical purpose. Under his direction the theatre

Article

Arthur Jacobs

, March 14, 1887 ; d Killin, Perthshire , Dec 19, 1982 ). English conductor and composer . He was a choirboy at Westminster Abbey, organ scholar at Exeter College, Oxford ( 1908–12 ), and then a student at the St Petersburg Conservatory, where his teachers included Nikolay Tcherepnin and Maximilian Steinberg. He graduated in 1917 and after military service in Britain returned to Petrograd as an assistant to Albert Coates, at that time a conductor at the Mariinsky Theatre. In 1920 , back in London, he joined the music staff at the Old Vic, which at that