Dmitri Shostakovich


Also found in: Thesaurus, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Dmitri Shostakovich - Russian composer best known for his fifteen symphonies (1906-1975)
References in periodicals archive ?
A Igor Stravinsky B Jan Sweelinck C Dmitri Shostakovich D Peter Tchaikovsky 14.
The concert also includes the 9th Symphony of Dmitri Shostakovich, Elgar's sumptuous Introduction and Allegro and the UK Premiere of Awakening by Slovenian composer Alojz Ajdic.
Anderson's Symphony for the City of the Dead: Dmitri Shostakovich and the Siege of Leningrad is a perspective on one of a most diabolical World War II offensives.
Saturday will bring to the Kouklia stage a performance of pieces by Ernest Chausson, Philip Glass and Dmitri Shostakovich, while the week will come to a close on Sunday with works by Joseph Haydn, Camillle Saint-Saens and Franz Schubert.
Photographs from the summer of 1943 show Dmitri Shostakovich absorbed in a new work: his Eighth Symphony.
sobre la vida de Dmitri Shostakovich y su sumision al poder.
The Delgani String Quartet will perform the autobiographical eighth string quartet by Dmitri Shostakovich, followed by Anton Webern's nature-inspired Langsamer Satz and Felix Mendelssohn's final string quartet in F minor written in memory of his sister.
In the last rehearsal, German-Korean cellist Isang Enders made something mesmerizing out of the killer Dmitri Shostakovich concerto.
The quartet will be eight minutes, with two movements danced to two different piano concertos from Russian composers Dmitri Shostakovich and Alfred Schnittke.
It is essentially a novelisation of the life of the Russian composer Dmitri Shostakovich, doomed to live and work under Stalin and his successors, first in fear for his life and then in guilty shame at the enforced compromises that have secured not just his survival, but his canonisation by a regime he despises.
The work and life of seminal twentieth-century Russian composer Dmitri Shostakovich is intimately tethered to the jagged course of his country's political upheavals and war, from the twin revolutions of 1917, through the Great Terror of the 1930s, World War II, and the Cold War, in this biographical account masterfully penned at a reading level accessible to young adults, and even astute middle schoolers.
Leningrad was home to composer Dmitri Shostakovich, whose works taunted Stalin but were just shy of rebellion.