Who is thomas beecham?

Thomas Beecham

Sir Thomas Beecham, 2nd Baronet, CH (29 April 1879 – 8 March 1961) was an English conductor and impresario best known for his association with the London Philharmonic and the Royal Philharmonic orchestras. He was also closely associated with the Liverpool Philharmonic and Hallé orchestras. From the early 20th century until his death, Beecham was a major influence on the musical life of Britain and, according to the BBC, was Britain's first international conductor.

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Some articles on thomas beecham:

Betty Humby Beecham
... Betty Humby Beecham, Lady Beecham (1908 – 2 September 1958) was a British pianist, who married the English conductor and impresario Sir Thomas Beecham in February 1943 ... Cashel Thomas, who in the early 1940s was vicar of St ... They had a son, Sir Jeremy Cashel Thomas, born June 1, 1931 ...
Sibelius Symphony No. 7 Discography
... Stokowski All American Youth Orchestra Music and Arts , 1942 Thomas Beecham New York Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra Dutton Vocalion, Sony Classical , 1942 Vladimir Golschmann St Louis Symphony Orchestra Dante Lys ... Radio Symphony Orchestra) Allegro 1954 Anthony Collins London Symphony Orchestra Beulah 1954 Thomas Beecham Helsinki Philharmonic Orchestra Ondine 1954 Thomas ...
Beecham's Pills
... Beecham's Pills were a laxative first marketed around 1842 in St Helens, Lancashire ... They were invented by Thomas Beecham (1820–1907), grandfather of Thomas Beecham (1879–1961) ... Two slogans used in Beecham's advertising were "Worth a guinea a box," and "Beecham's pills make all the difference." The pills, and their marketing ...
Thomas Beecham - Bibliography
... Beecham's published books were A Mingled Chime – Leaves from an Autobiography (1959) ... London Hutchinson ...

Famous quotes containing the words beecham and/or thomas:

    The English may not like music, but they absolutely love the noise it makes.
    —Thomas Beecham (1879–1961)

    If you want to use a cliché you must take full responsibility for it yourself and not try to fob it off on anon., or on society.
    —Lewis Thomas (b. 1913)