Anton taught 2 different kinds of theory courses. One was for regular musicians, but the other was a "free-theory" course, which he hand-picked along with Sergei Ivanovich. Their names were Leo, Nikita, and of course, Sergei Vasilievich.
Alexander Nikolayevich of course didn't accept this very well when Sergei Vasilievich was promoted to this class early, and he was not. But Anton couldn't have cared less. They hated each other so much that Anton felt he would never graduate this
Updated Sep-20-2013 at 04:30 by Huilunsoittaja
The next evening Anton arrived at Katerina's home. It was only 3 blocks away from Gutheil's publishing house. Approaching her front door, she was already expecting him, and opened immediately to him.
"There is no one in the house. You are safe. Come in."
Anton could feel adrenaline consuming him again. Katerina held his hands, and noticed their shaking.
"Are you worried?" she asked compassionately.
"I... I suffer from anxiety. Ever since that
Read also: Ralph Kirkpatrick: A Bibliography and Discography
Once Upon the Internet turns to the music of Domenico Scarlatti, the great Italian keyboard master whose sonatas paved the way for the massive works by Beethoven and Schubert, as well as the many classical and late-baoique works of Padre Soler, Mozart and Haydn.
Ralph Kirkpatrick (1911 – 1984), whose performances are featured today, was an American musician, musicologist and harpsichordist.
Updated Sep-17-2013 at 11:26 by itywltmt
January 2 (December 21 old style) was the date of the premiere of Anton's opera. He had the exciting opportunity to conduct it himself, and he was thus fully in control of all the nuances which he imagined in it.
If anything, this was one of the most gratifying moments in his life.
Everyone was there. His students Sergei Vasilievich and Alexander Nikolayevich were there, and so was Piotr Ilyich and Sergei Ivanovich. Vasily Sergeyevich also made a friendly appearance, and numerous other
When Anton turned 29, it was one of his greatest years of his life.
His opera was finally completed, and that summer had sent the score to Piotr Ilyich, who was extremely pleased. Anton then made efforts to request a performance of it, and so scheduled a time early in the winter of the next year with the performers of the Moscow Opera Company. On the side of that, his most annoying student finally decided to give up on him.
At the end of academic year before, Alexander Tikhonovich