Blitzstein


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Blitz•stein

(ˈblɪts staɪn)

n.
Marc, 1905–64, U.S. composer.
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Noun1.Blitzstein - United States pianist and composer of operas and musical plays (1905-1964)Blitzstein - United States pianist and composer of operas and musical plays (1905-1964)
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The Kurt Weill Fellowship is for early-career directors and choreographer to become familiar with the theatrical works of Weill or Blitzstein by assisting a master director on one of their pieces.
MARC BLITZSTEIN brought impressive credentials when he joined the military.
This year two awards were given: Gabriel Alfieri (Boston University) will explore how four major composers, Virgil Thompson, Paul Bowles, Marc Blitzstein, and Leonard Bernstein, worked with various playwrights and directors to compose incidental music for their spoken theater productions; Daniel Margolies (Virginia Wesleyan University) will focus his research on non-mariachi styles of Mexican-American fiddling in south Texas in the twentieth century.
Gabriel Alfieri will explore how four major composers--Virgil Thomson, Paul Bowles, Marc Blitzstein, and Leonard Bernstein--worked with various playwrights and directors to compose incidental music for their spoken theater productions.
The Konzerhaus' top floor became an after-hours cabaret, with "Triple-Sec and Blue Monday," a double bill of two one-act operas by Marc Blitzstein and George Gershwin, respectively, on March 14, 15, and 17.
Blitzstein and Hwang offer a textbook for a course introducing probability and developing a foundation for understanding statistics, randomness, and uncertainty.
In July, Brock took on the 1937 Marc Blitzstein musical The Cradle Will Rock for the new Encores
For example, "Statistics 101," taught by Harvard's Joseph Blitzstein, was designed as a class, whereas "What Great Bosses Know" is a collection of podcasts from Poyntner Institute's Jill Geisler.
A brief list of other composers who wrote settings of this beautiful text may contain some surprises: Marc Blitzstein ("Orpheus [Lucius's Song]"); Richard Hundley ("When Orpheus Played"); Ivor Gurney ("Orpheus" in Five Elizabethan Songs); Thomas Pasatieri ("Orpheus"); and Roger Quilter (from Two Shakespeare Songs, 4th set, no.
The song didn't become popular until 1954 when a new off-Broadway translation of the opera was penned and produced by Marc Blitzstein.
In Restructuring Retirement Risks, edited by David Blitzstein, Olivia S.
As Barry Witham points out in his article on the circumstances surrounding the production, "many saw it as a blatant attempt to censor the politically explosive Blitzstein opera" (213-14).