Chaliapin


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Chaliapin

(Russian ʃaˈljapin)
n
(Biography) Fyodor Ivanovich (ˈfjɔdər iˈvanəvitʃ). 1873–1938, Russian operatic bass singer

Cha•lia•pin

(ʃəlˈyɑ pɪn)
n.
Fëdor Ivanovich, 1873–1938, Russian operatic bass.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Chaliapin and the Jews: the question of Chaliapin's purported anti-semitism.
In Milan he had worked with (and disciplined) the young Caruso and Chaliapin, had forced audiences to accept darkened auditoriums, instituted a bitterly opposed policy of no encores, and had the orchestra playing in a pit rather than at stage level.
It serves a Chaliapin Steak marinated in onions in honor of the Russian opera singer Fyodor Ivanovich Chaliapin, who stayed at the hotel in 1936, for around 5,200 yen.
Glinka, Mussorgsky, Tchaikovsky; performances by Chaliapin, Vishnevskaya.
One of these houses the museum apartment of legendary opera singer Feodor Chaliapin. Prior to the fall of the Iron Curtain, with the support of Ilya Zilberstein and the long-serving director of the Pushkin Museum, Madame Antonova, Nina and Nikita became founding members of the Museum of Private Collections in Moscow.
It's a patently ridiculous statement for how it relegates to second class citizenry such artists as Ponselle, Gigli, Muzio, Chaliapin, Lehmann, Melchior, Flagstad, London, Tebaldi, Vickers, Schwarzkopf, Bjoerling, and Sutherland.
The range of correspondents is vast, including conductors such as Albert Coates, Sir Henry Wood, Sergei Koussevitzky, Hermann Scherchen, and Ernest Ansermet; soloists Joseph Szigeti, Pablo Casals, Robert Soetens, and Fedor Chaliapin; composers Igor Stravinsky, Nikolai Miaskovsky, and Maurice Ravel; directors Vsevolod Meyerhold and Alexander Tairov; Ballets Russes impresario Serge Diaghilev; and chess grandmaster Jose Capablanca.
--It's Feodor Chaliapin, my cousins replied in unison.
Petersburg, now called Petrograd: before Golinkin and his crooners took the stage, Feodor Chaliapin, one of the world's most celebrated opera singers, stepped forward and sang "Hatikvah".
He next moved to caricatures of individuals, including visiting musicians (including Leff Pouishnoff, Mischa Levitzki and Feodor Chaliapin) and friends such as Lawrence Baigent and Ian Milner, then to providing drawings for bookplates It was in bookplate drawings that his penchant for the grotesque first showed itself.
From the timeless works by Edward Hopper to the realistic portraits of Boris Chaliapin, U.S.
Chaliapin recreated the tsar's pose in the Repin painting, but in relation to the death of his fictional daughter (Olga, the eponymous Maid) rather than his historical son.