1. Heifetz, Hendl (cond.), Chicago Symphony Orchestra (1959)
2. Lin, Salonen (cond.), Philharmonia Orchestra (1987)
3. Neveu, Susskind (cond.), Philharmonia Orchestra (1945)
1. Knappertsbusch (cond.), London, Talvela, Hotter, Thomas, Neidlinger, Dalis, Bayreuth Festival Orchestra & Chorus (1962)
2. Karajan (cond.), Van Dam, Von Halem, Moll, Hofmann, Nimsgern, Vejzovic, Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra, Deutschen Oper Berlin Chorus (1980)
Originally Posted by EdwardBast
I'd leave the universe out of it and stick to our solar system, especially since exoplanets are now being discovered at a prodigious and ever accelerating rate. We are in the multiple thousands at this point. Intelligent life is probably as common as dirt out there. It seems not unlikely, therefore, that highly intelligent species with the capacity and desire to create music could number in the thousands or millions in our galaxy alone, let alone in the universe as a whole. So, the question I would
Updated Sep-10-2016 at 06:19 by DiesIraeCX
1. Upshaw, Zinman (cond.), Orchestra of St. Luke's (1988)
2. Steber, Strickland (cond.), Dumbarton Oaks Orchestra (1950)
3. Price, Schippers (cond.), Philharmonia Orchestra (1968)
A yearly tradition, this coming Saturday will be the Last Night at the Proms. I thought it would be appropriate to recycle an old broadcast to illustrate and discuss this special concert and its unique format.
The BBC Proms, or The Henry Wood Promenade Concerts presented by the BBC, is an eight-week summer season of daily orchestral classical music concerts and other events held annually, predominantly in the Royal Albert Hall in central London, England.
Updated Sep-06-2016 at 16:04 by itywltmt