401-420 of 57,944 results

Article

Miriam Miller

(d London, 1620). English bookseller and publisher. He was established in London from 1591 and financed several significant musical publications, including John Dowland’s The Third and Last Booke of Songes or Aires, printed by Peter Short in 1603, and Robert Dowland’s A Musicall Banquet...

Article

Nicholas Temperley

(b London, Sept 5, 1785; d London, Sept 15, 1858). English organist and composer. At 11 years of age he began to study music under Thomas Busby. He became organist at Carlisle Chapel, Lambeth (1802), at St Paul's, Deptford (1814...

Article

Maya Gibson

(b Houston, TX, Aug 27, 1961). American gospel music singer. Adams credits her earliest musical influences as James Cleveland, the Edwin Hawkins Singers, Nancy Wilson, and Stevie Wonder. She worked in a variety of jobs, including stints as a fashion model, television news anchor, and schoolteacher, before devoting herself to gospel music. She began her career as a lead singer touring with the Southeast Inspirational Choir, with whom she garnered the attention of composer/producer Thomas Whitfield who oversaw her debut solo album ...

Article

Almonte Howell

(b Algemesí, province of Valencia; fl 1775–87). Spanish composer and teacher. According to early biographers, he was organist at the Madrid royal chapel and the Convento de los Desamparados. He is best known for a small treatise, Documentos para instrucción de músicos y aficionados que intentan saber el arte de la composición...

Image

Adaptation of lips on the cup-like trumpet mouthpiece, showing the cup covered equally by the upper and lower lips (with the horn the cup covers about two-thirds of the upper and one-third of the lower lip)

Reproduced by permission of British Dental Journal

Image

Adaptation of lips to the flute

Reproduced by permission of British Dental Journal

Image

Adaptation of lips, teeth and tongue to the clarinet mouthpiece (single-lip embouchure), showing compression of lip on lower incisors by mouthpiece, and pressure of upper incisors on upper surface of mouthpiece

Reproduced by permission of British Dental Journal

Image

Adaptation of lips, tongue and teeth to the oboe reed (double-lip embouchure), showing compression of lower and upper lip against lower and upper central incisor teeth

Reproduced by permission of British Dental Journal

Article

William Aide and Gordana Lazarevich

(b Toronto, March 28, 1906; d Victoria, May 6, 2002). Canadian composer, conductor and violinist. He studied the violin with Luigi von Kunits, Kathleen Parlow and Marcel Chailley, and was a member of the Toronto SO (1923–36) and the Toronto Trio (...

Article

(b St Petersburg, 10/Feb 22, 1846; d Bonn, July 26, 1926). Russian composer and ethnomusicologist. The name Adayevskaya is a pseudonym derived from the notes of the kettledrum (A, D, A) in Mikhail Glinka’s Ruslan and Lyudmila. At the age of eight she started piano lessons with Henselt, continued with Anton Rubinstein and Dreyschock at the St Petersburg Conservatory (...

Article

Mike Hazeldine

(bNew Orleans, April 21, 1904; dNew Orleans, March 1942). Americandrummer. He first played cigar box in a spasm duo with Raymond Burke (1914). From 1923 to 1925 he was a member of Abbie Brunies’s Halfway House Orchestra, with which he made recordings in ...

Article

In functional harmony a subdominant chord with an added major 6th above the bass (e.g. f–a–c′–d′ in C major, f–a ♭–c′–d′ in C minor); it can also be derived as the first inversion of a 7th chord built on the supertonic. The ambivalent construction of the added 6th chord engenders an ambivalence in the way it resolves, as Rameau observed in the ...

Image

Added sixth chord sixte ajouté : Ex.1 (a) (b)

Article

Barry Kernfeld

(bTampa, FL, 15 Sept 1928; dGary, IN, 8 Aug 1975). Americanalto saxophonist and bandleader, brother of Nat Adderley. From the age of three he was smitten by jazz, which he heard on radio broadcasts, and at the age of eight he was collecting jazz records. Although he was brought up as an Episcopalian, he regularly listened and danced to gospel music at the weekly fish fry on Sunday nights at the Tabernacle Baptist Church. While in elementary school he played piano, then switched to trumpet and doubled as an alto saxophonist. During these years he acquired the nickname “Cannonball,” a childhood corruption of “cannibal,” describing his large appetite. Having permanently abandoned the trumpet around ...

Article

Barry Kernfeld

(b Tampa, FL, Sept 15, 1928; d Gary, IN, Aug 8, 1975). American jazz alto saxophonist and bandleader. He directed a high-school band in Fort Lauderdale and, after serving in army bands (1950–53), resumed teaching until 1955. He then moved to New York, intending to play with his brother, the cornettist Nat Adderley. Instead, a chance jam session led to his joining Oscar Pettiford’s band and signing a recording contract....

Article

Kenny Mathieson

(b Tampa, FL, Nov 25, 1931; d Lakeland, FL, Jan 2, 2000). American jazz cornetist, bandleader, and composer, brother of Cannonball Adderley. He took up trumpet as a child at the suggestion of his father, a cornetist, but switched to cornet in 1950...

Image

Addiction performs at CBGB on its closing night, August 31, 2005. UPI Photo/Ezio Petersen/Landov

Article

David Ades

(b London, Jan 13, 1904; d Chelsea, London, Nov 14, 1977). English composer. After a brief spell at the RCM (1925–6), he began his career contributing songs to revues and incidental music for stage plays. An early and productive collaboration began in ...

Article

Richard Bernas and Katie Buehner

(b New York, NY, July 24, 1925). American soprano. Her vocal and musical abilities won her scholarships to Westminster Choir College, Princeton (BM 1946), and the Berkshire Music Center, where she studied with Boris Goldovsky. She made her recital debut at Boston in ...

Article

Warren Vaché Sr

(bAnnapolis, MD, April 15, 1905; dNew Rochelle, NY, Dec 18, 1990). Americanacoustic guitarist. He began on violin and mandolin as a child. Having moved with his family to Washington, DC, in 1920, he worked in the area as a banjoist, at one point leading a group with Claude Hopkins. In New York he performed and recorded with Louis Armstrong (...