d'Indy


Also found in: Wikipedia.

d'Indy

(French dɛ̃di)
n
(Biography) (Paul Marie Theodore) Vincent (vɛ̃sɑ̃). 1851–1931, French composer. His works include operas, chamber music, and the Symphony on a French Mountaineer's Song (1866)

In•dy, d'

(dɛ̃ˈdi)

n.
Vincent, 1851–1931, French composer.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
But music was also a fixture of Les XX exhibitions and soirees: not just the self-consciously revolutionary music of Wagner, beloved of Picard, but also intimate chamber pieces by the Belgian composer Cesar Franck, as well as Faure, Vincent d'Indy and eventually Debussy.
Resistance to non-French influences grew, but in 1886, Vincent d'Indy convinced the Societe Nationale de Musique to program works by foreign composers.
Contract notice: Competition for project management mission on the extension and restructuring of elementary school Vincent d'INDY to Saint-Laurent-de-Mure (69)
In addition, the transformation of melodic cells to create a flexible adaptation of cyclical principles may reflect the influence of Franck and d'Indy, composers not generally associated with Poulenc.
(4) Research Center in Neuropsychology and Cognition (CERNEC), Universite de Montreal, 90 rue Vincent d'Indy, Montreal, QC, Canada H2V2S9
Aqui estudie en la Schola Cantorum que fundo Vincent D'Indy y despues en L'Ecole Normale de Musique con Michel Merlet, condecorado con la Legion de Honor.
Chapter 4 also examines the French scene, gathering evidence of Haydn's presence in Vincent d'Indy's scholarship and analyses as well as in the work of his students.
Vincent d'Indy (1851-1931) suggests another interesting definition of rhythm being considered as the order and proportion in space and time (Giuleanu, 1986).
When a woman at a party asks Brookes if he can "play Apres Midi sous les Pins," the second movement of Vincent D'Indy's tripartite Jour d'ete a la montagne (1905), originally composed for an orchestra, he responds "[c]ertainly,...
66 (alto saxophone and orchestra, 1918) and Vincent D'Indy's Choral Varie, Op.
The next saxhorn in descending order is the alto in E[flat], used in both Berlioz's and d'Indy's ensembles, although unlike d'Indy (who does call it "saxhorn alto"), Berlioz actually names it a "saxhorn tenor en Mi-flat." This is otherwise unknown in orchestral literature, but corresponds closely with the althorn, an instrument known in military or brass band circles where it often replaces the French horn as an "upright grand." It transposes a major sixth down.