The Moscow Conservatory officially Moscow State Tchaikovsky Conservatory is an educational music institution located in Moscow, Russia. It grants graduate diplomas in musical performance and musical research; the conservatory offers various degrees including Bachelor of Music Performance, Master of Music and PhD in research. It was co-founded in 1866 as the Moscow Imperial Conservatory by Nikolai Rubinstein and Prince Nikolai Troubetzkoy, it is the second oldest conservatory in Russia after the Saint Petersburg Conservatory. Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky was appointed professor of harmony at its opening. Since 1940 the conservatory bears his name. Prior to the October Revolution the choral faculty of the conservatory was second to the Moscow Synodal School and Moscow Synodal Choir, but in 1919 both were closed and merged into the choral faculty; some of the students now listed as being of the conservatory were in fact students of the Synodal School. The renovation of the hall was completed in 2011; the Moscow Conservatory.
Information Booklet. Second Edition. Moscow, 2001. ISBN 5-89598-111-9. Moscow Conservatoire. Moscow, 1994. ISBN 5-86419-006-3. Moscow Conservatory: Traditions of Music Education and Science 1866–2006. Moscow: "Moskovskaya Konservatoriya" Publishing House, 2006. Loomis, George, "Moscow's Great Hall Turns 100", International Herald Tribune Moscow Conservatory website Moscow Conservatory website
Keyholder is the seventh studio album by Swedish progressive rock band Kaipa. It is the second album of the reformed Kaipa line-up. All songs by Roine Stolt except where noted. "Lifetime Of A Journey" – 8:14 "A Complex Work Of Art" – 11:57 "The Weed Of All Mankind" – 9:29 "Sonic Pearls" – 6:06 "End Of The Rope" – 13:59 "Across The Big Uncertain" – 8:31 "Distant Voices" – 13:00 "Otherworldly Brights" – 7:09 Hans Lundin - Hammond organ, mellotron, vocals Roine Stolt - electric and acoustic guitars, vocals Morgan Ågren - drums Aleena Gibson - lead and backing vocals Patrik Lundström - lead and backing vocals Jonas Reingold - bass guitar
The 1946–47 BAA season was the first season of the Philadelphia Warriors in the BAA. The Warriors finished the season winning their first Championship. Philadelphia Warriors vs. St. Louis Bombers: Warriors win series 2-1 Game 1 @ Philadelphia: Philadelphia 73, St. Louis 68 Game 2 @ St. Louis: St. Louis 73, Philadelphia 51 Game 3 @ St. Louis: Philadelphia 75, St. Louis 59 Philadelphia Warriors vs. New York Knicks: Warriors win series 2-0 Game 1 @ Philadelphia: Philadelphia 82, New York 70 Game 2 @ New York: Philadelphia 72, New York 53 Philadelphia Warriors vs. Chicago Stags: Warriors win series 4-1 Game 1 @ Philadelphia: Philadelphia 84, Chicago 71 Game 2 @ Philadelphia: Philadelphia 85, Chicago 74 Game 3 @ Chicago: Philadelphia 75, Chicago 72 Game 4 @ Chicago: Chicago 74, Philadelphia 73 Game 5 @ Philadelphia: Philadelphia 83, Chicago 80 Bold – Leaders * – Recorded statistics when playing for Philadelphia Joe Fulks, NBA Scoring Champion Joe Fulks, All-NBA First Team
Francesc Vicent Garcia i Ferrandis was an early modern Spanish poet known by the pseudonym of the Vallfogona Rector. He was born in Zaragoza in 1579 and died in Vallfogona de Riucorb in 1623. In 1605 he was ordained in Vic. Vicent Garcia completed his religious studies in Barcelona. In Vic, where he was ordained, he was the secretary to Bishop Francis Robust. In 1607, Garcia was appointed to the Vallfogona Riucorb rectory, where he remained until 1621; this spell at Vallfogona was followed by appointment to the post of secretary of the Bishop of Girona, Peter Moncada. A year after taking up this post, Garcia obtained a doctorate in theology from the College of St. George and St. Matthias in Tortosa. Vallfogona Riucorb died on September 2, 1623. Barcelona was a central place in Garcia's life, it was a city. In Barcelona, Garcia moved in the literary circle, he cultivated an artful and elegant verse in sonnets and décima form, wrote violent satire and obscene or grotesque compositions. His style was imitated by many Catalan authors of the 18th century, a phenomenon known as "vallfogonisme."
In 1703 a portion of his work was published. The 1770 edition was banned by the Inquisition. In 1988 Albert Rossich included some of his poems in an anthology of erotic and pornographic Catalan poetry from the 17th century. Vicent Garcia was subject to numerous rumors. One of them was that he visited Madrid in 1622 at the request of King Philip IV. Another baseless belief was; the most absurd was the story of his alleged poisoning by Zaragoza courtiers. His literary stature, was unquestionable, he is accepted as the first great Catalan writer. His works were seminal. Garcia's poetry resembled that of Spanish contemporary poets in terms of the formality and theme, his use of language was unique. He had a predilection for an elegant form of language, his writings were always laced with irony and literary subjects, it was this characteristic in his work. Some of Garcia best-known poems are A Lady in A beautiful Black Hair, Epitaph On the Grave Of a Heavy Drinker, the sonnet Time; as the titles suggest, Garcia was a versatile poet.
Remember To Rise subtitled Black's Dream is a derivative work of the Philosophers Legacy, a massive art collaboration. Observing innovation in developing countries, technologist of Ijebu descent Ade Abayomi Olufeko, known for his collective signature created the work as a cultural bequest for the African continent. Described as a polymath by Vanguard for his international work, Olufeko teamed up with the African business club at the London Business School, during its summit which held at the Landmark hotel, he introduced the digital painting parallel to his attendance and guest moderation of a social cultural panel that featured high-profile personalities; the art piece evolved as an expression and active statement to the intellectual elite, in context of highlighting economic bubbles and ethnocentrism towards the continent from its diaspora. Remember To Rise serves as a nonpolitical symbol and a call to action towards the youth, encouraging the expansion beyond the rapid dominance of general pop culture and African music on the world stage.
The collaboration between Olufeko and the club at the business school leveraged the attendance of renowned public figures by their respective fields. In context of economic cause and effect, observing the activities of several industries on the Intra-trade in Africa, the title of Remembering To Rise; the artwork is an abstract painting that shows researched data guided by geometric shapes, displays arabic calligraphy excerpts by the famous poet Rumi. It displays permanent markers, scattered citrine clusters with acrylic powder glitter on heavy-coated paper, making the classification of the art work mixed media. Showcasing the breath of African culture, the framing of the artwork in Zellige motifs is accompanied with Amazigh and berber languages. Adding to the practice of inclusion across the sub-Sahara, the final assembling was done in the Ojuelegba community; the abstract aspects of Remember To Rise is inspired by astronomical star Eta Carinae. The following is a list of persons at and outside the summit who signed the artwork as of 2018.
Various persons part of the Remember To Rise project from The Punch Soji Solanke - 2018 African Club Co-President Amine Bendriss - 2018 African Club Co-President Elena Zhukova - 2018 African Club Conference Chair R. Sibaoueih - Artist team Wonu Talabi - Artist assisting team Abdellatif Abdul - Amazigh and berber linguist African Renaissance Philosophers Legacy, painting
Sir Richard Buller was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons variously between 1621 and 1642. He was a Parliamentarian officer during the English Civil War. Buller was born at Shillingham Cornwall, the son of Francis Buller and his wife Thomasina Williams, daughter of Thomas Williams of Stowford, an Elizabethan-era Speaker of the House of Commons, he was knighted in 1608. Buller was elected Member of Parliament for St Germans in 1621, he was subsequently MP for Saltash from 1625 to 1629 when King Charles I decided to rule without parliament. He was High Sheriff of Cornwall in 1637. In April 1640, Buller was elected MP for Cornwall in the Short Parliament. In November 1640, he was elected MP for Fowey in the Long Parliament. Buller was involved in military operations in Cornwall in 1642, was forced to retreat from Launceston, he died in November that year at the age of 64. Buller married the daughter of Sir Rowland Hayward, Lord Mayor of London, they had six daughters. Three of their sons, Francis and Anthony, served in Parliament