Carnegie Hall Concerts

Some articles on concert, concerts, carnegie hall concert, carnegie hall, hall concert, carnegie hall concerts:

Louis Metcalf
... Ellington Plays Mary Poppins Ellington '66 Concert in the Virgin Islands The Popular Duke Ellington The Far East Suite The Jaywalker Studio Sessions, 1957, 1965, 1966, 1967, San Francisco ... at the Alhambra Live at the Blue Note The Great Paris Concert A Concert of Sacred Music In the Uncommon Market Soul Call Yale Concert 70th Birthday Concert ... Duke Ellington School of the Arts Irving Mills Sophisticated Ladies Sacred Concerts Discography Authority control VIAF 14959080 Persondata Name Metcalf, Louis ...
Carnegie Hall Concert (disambiguation)
... Carnegie Hall Concert is the title or subtitle of several different performances and recordings made at New York City's Carnegie Hall Carnegie Hall Concert, a 1966 album by Buck ... Carnegie Hall Concert June 18, 1971, a live concert recording of Carole King, released in 1996 The Famous 1938 Carnegie Hall Jazz Concert, a 1950 release of a 1938 recording by ...
Duke Ellington Discography - 1940s
... to the recording ban, but Ellington did make annual visits to Carnegie Hall, listed below ... In the January 1943 concert, Ellington introduced his first extended suite, "Black, Brown and Beige." This era also saw the appearance of the "Liberian Suite" and his highly regarded recordings ... Rhino) Never No Lament The Blanton-Webster Band (1939–1942) 1943 The Carnegie Hall Concerts January 1943 (Prestige - released 1977) Black, Brown and Beige (RCA) The ...

Famous quotes containing the words concerts, carnegie and/or hall:

    If you love music, hear it; go to operas, concerts and pay fiddlers to play to you; but I insist on your neither piping nor fiddling yourself. It puts a gentleman in a very frivolous, contemptible light.... Few things would mortify me more than to see you bearing a part in a concert, with a fiddle under your chin, or a pipe in your mouth.
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)

    We accept and welcome ... as conditions to which we must accommodate ourselves, great inequality of environment; the concentration of business, industrial and commercial, in the hands of a few; and the law of competition between these, as being not only beneficial, but essential for the future progress of the race.
    —Andrew Carnegie (1835–1919)

    The actors today really need the whip hand. They’re so lazy. They haven’t got the sense of pride in their profession that the less socially elevated musical comedy and music hall people or acrobats have. The theater has never been any good since the actors became gentlemen.
    —W.H. (Wystan Hugh)