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Composers Datebook™ is a daily two-minute program designed to inform, engage, and entertain listeners with timely information about composers of the past and present. Each program notes significant or intriguing musical events involving composers of the past and present, with appropriate and accessible music related to each.
 
Welcome to "comPOSERS The Movie Score Podcast", where three old musician friends of dubious talent enjoy some movie-themed drinks while discussing film scores and the films they're in. Our goal is to find the perfect movie score, and our journey takes us some really weird places. Join us on this bizarre musical trek to...somewhere? Follow us on the socials @composerspod, then sit back, pour yourself an adult beverage and enjoy some comPOSING. NEW EPISODES EVERY SUNDAY!
 
The First Six Notes Podcast with Classroom Composers is for band teachers and string teachers looking for great information from experienced teachers. Every other week, we’ll dive into everything about teaching band and string music students. We’re covering everything from pedagogy to fundraising and interviewing successful music teachers, composers, admin, professional private studio teachers, and more to uncover and share their strategies for musical success.Classroom Composers is a marrie ...
 
This show is for the Trailer Music Composer both amateur and professional. I cover a range of topics from mindset to productivity, to creativity and production.From time to time there will be special guests giving their experience of working in the Trailer Music industry and even some aspiring composers sharing their stories from The Trailer Music School.
 
Welcome to The Screen Composer’s Studio, a podcast about the musical storytellers behind some of your favorite films, series, video games, and more. In each episode we'll be taking you behind the screen and talking to the musical magicians who bring these stories to life. These hidden giants may not often bask in the limelight, but you've definitely felt the power of their work. Join us to find out how composers shape emotional journeys, give color and shade to beloved characters and worlds, ...
 
This classical music podcast explores the history and lives of some of western classical music's most famous composers and musicians. Classical music is filled with very colorful personalities and riddled with drama of all kinds, from political intrigue to failed romances and everything in between. Through the course of the show, we will discuss composers and musicians from the distant past all the way to the present, beginning with the greatest, JS Bach. -Please rate, review, and subscribe ...
 
The Great Composers dives deep into the lives behind some of the greatest music ever written. Host Karla Walker and conductor Scott O'Neil look at the world through the eyes of these gifted artists. Learn about obstacles they overcame, and their loves, losses, successes and failures. You'll feel you know Mozart, Rachmaninov and others as friends.
 
Join hosts Anna Linvill, and Tarik Ghiradella for conversations with contemporary composers about music, life, and what’s happening in the genre defying world of classical music today. The Composer’s Studio is a place where living art is made, a place without boundaries where inspiration can come from anywhere from birdsong to heavy metal, Vivaldi to the hum of a vacuum cleaner. Classical composers today are no longer confined to the concert stage or the cathedral but contribute to film scor ...
 
A revolution in music happened happened at Princeton 60 years ago when some music-loving computer engineers happened upon some musicians who were enamored with a new IBM computer installed on the third floor. Their work changed the sound of music. In this five-part hidden history podcast, we unearth some trippy early computer music, and show how it made possible the music we take for granted today.
 
Composing music can be incredibly fulfilling. In this show we explore techniques, tools, ideas, and the art of composing. We'll consider both traditional and more modern styles of composing, from the concert hall to film and TV. Each episode will focus on an idea, technique, principle, or a great piece of music which we can learn from. The aim is for every episode to give you practical, actionable advice which you can use in your own music, and which will help you to grow as a composer.
 
As part of our Wondercon 2019 coverage; I spoke with Ronit Kirchman, Will Bates, and The Newton Brothers talk about composing for some of the best Horror and Suspense shows on television. BMI and White Bear PR teamed up to bring the “Spine-Tingling Suspense: Music from Thrillers and Drama” panel at WonderCon 2019. The panel featured renowned composers Ronit Kirchman (The Sinner, Zen and the Art of Dying), Will Bates (The Magicians, Imperium, Nightflyers), and Andy Grush and Taylor Newton Ste ...
 
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Synopsis On this date in 1813, Beethoven's Seventh Symphony was played for the first time in Vienna. The occasion was a benefit concert in honor of the Austrian and Bavarian soldiers who had died fighting Napoleon, with the concert's proceeds donated to their widows and orphans. At its first rehearsal, some of the musicians found the part writing o…
 
I had the absolute pleasure of interviewing Yoav Goren on the Trailer Music Composer’s podcast. For those of you who don’t know Yoav, is the co-founder of Immediate music with Jeff Fayman. Together they played an enormous part in shaping the railer music world and even the epic music world as we know it. Yoav and Jeff also went on to found 1 Revolu…
 
Deck the halls with stupid podcasts, because it's holiday season here on comPOSERS! For the month of December we'll be seeking out holiday-themed films to discuss, starting with a quintessentially bizarre Krueger pick: the British-teen-zombie-horror-comedy-Christmas-musical Anna and the Apocalypse, with pop accompaniment (and a little score) by Rod…
 
Concert season is upon us! We all know how stressful preparing for a concert can be so we are sharing tips that we have started to implement in order to save our sanity and reduce our stress as we prepare for upcoming concerts. In this episode, we are sharing 5 things to think about to keep things in perspective this concert season, 8 tips we imple…
 
Synopsis On today's date in 1842, an orchestra of 63 players performed Beethoven's Symphony No. 5 at the first concert of the Philharmonic Society of New York. This 1842 performance of Beethoven's Fifth occurred 34 years after the work's premiere in Vienna in 1808. One early and avid Philharmonic Society fan was George Templeton Strong, a young New…
 
Synopsis Today marks the anniversary of the birth of the American composer and pianist Dave Brubeck. Born in Concord, California on December 6th, 1920, Dave Brubeck would become one of the most famous jazz performers of our time—and one of the most successful at fusing elements of jazz and classical music. Brubeck studied with Schoenberg and Milhau…
 
Synopsis So what do you call a setting of the Latin mass that is not in Latin? Well, if you’re the Moravian-born composer Leoš Janáček, you call it “Glagolitic,” since your Mass sets an Old Church Slavonic text written down in a script called that. The idea came from a clerical friend who complained about the lack of original religious music in …
 
Synopsis Tchaikovsky's Violin Concerto was first performed on today's date in 1881. The premiere took place in Vienna with Adolf Brodsky the violin soloist and the Vienna Philharmonic led by Hans Richter. It was not a big hit. The next day, the conservative Viennese critic Eduard Hanslick wrote: "The violin is no longer played: it is tugged about, …
 
Synopsis It was wet and cold in New York on today's date in 1925, but a curious crowd gathered at Carnegie Hall for a concert by the New York Symphony. Walter Damrosch was to conduct the world premiere of a new “Piano Concerto” by George Gershwin, who would also be the soloist. The audience reacted with cheers and bravos, but the reviews were mixed…
 
Synopsis On today's date in 1949, Northrop Auditorium in Minneapolis was the venue for the world premiere performance of Béla Bartók's last orchestral piece: his “Concerto for Viola and Orchestra.” The soloist was William Primrose, who had commissioned the work, with the Hungarian-born conductor Antal Dorati leading the Minneapolis Symphony Orchest…
 
Synopsis Because it's often played at weddings, the Trumpet Voluntary is one piece of Baroque music that just about everyone has heard. Once attributed to the famous 17th century British composer Henry Purcell, this music was, in fact, composed by Purcell's slightly younger and not-so-famous contemporary Jeremiah Clarke. Clarke was born around 1674…
 
Synopsis On today’s date in 1885, the Paris Opera gave the first performance of “Le Cid,” the 11th opera written by the French composer Jules Massenet. “Le Cid” is set in medieval Spain and tells the story of Rodrigo Diaz de Vivar, a legendary hero who defended his country against the Moors. The same story inspired a 1961 movie titled “El Cid,” sta…
 
Synopsis It was on this date in 1825 that the United States had its first date with authentic Italian opera. This was a performance of Gioacchino Rossini's The Barber of Seville, staged at New York City's Park Theatre. The singers were mostly from one extraordinary Spanish family—the Garcias—led by its patriarch Manuel Garcia, a tenor who performed…
 
In today's episode we get a question from Stephen Tallamy, in fact it is a string of excellent questions about what composers should expect in terms of timelines; of releases, first placements, receiving royalties, and track performance. A ton of great info and of course I get sidetracked along the way talking about purpose, meaning and self care. …
 
Synopsis According to historians, the 19th Century was the great age of Romanticism—but tell that to Sergei Rachmaninoff and Howard Hanson! On today’s date, two of their quintessentially Romantic works were both premiered in the 20th century. In 1909, Rachmaninoff came to the U.S. for his first American tour, and on today’s date appeared as the pia…
 
In our last pre-holiday-movie season episode, Aaron invites us to cry forever and ever and Jay questions why we're suddenly so sentimental. Come for the sad old man movie, stay for the weirdly extended conversation about FIFA and human rights violations (it's comPOSERS; what do you really expect from us?) It's Pixar's Up, featuring one of the best …
 
Also sprach Zarathustra, a tone poem by Richard Strauss, was first performed in Frankfurt-am-Main, Germany, on this day in 1896, with the composer conducting. For decades thereafter, it was considered one of his lesser works and only occasionally performed. Then, in 1968, Stanley Kubrick chose its opening fanfare as the main theme of his movie “200…
 
Synopsis On today’s date in 1997, violinist Joshua Bell and the San Francisco Symphony gave the premiere performance of an 18-minute “Chaconne for Violin and Orchestra” by American composer John Corigliano. This music was a concert offshoot of Corigliano’s film score for Francois Gerard’s movie The Red Violin, but debuted months before the film its…
 
Synopsis On today’s date in 1955, the Boston Symphony was celebrating its 75th anniversary season with the premiere performance of a brand-new symphony—the sixth—by the American composer Walter Piston. At the time, Piston was teaching at Harvard, and his association with the Boston Symphony went back decades. Even so, Piston paid the orchestra an e…
 
Synopsis On today’s date in 1888, Russian composer Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky premiered his new Overture-Fantasy Hamlet. He had been asked to write an overture for a gala charity benefit staging of Act III of Shakespeare’s famous play at the Mariinsky Theatre. Alas, the charity was, as Hamlet might say, “not to be.” But Tchaikovsky so liked the idea …
 
Synopsis A question: do you see colors when you hear music? No, we’re not going psychedelic on you and absolutely no controlled substances are involved in preparing today’s edition of Composers Datebook. It’s just that many composers do—see colors, that is. The late Romantic Russian composer Alexander Scriabin would describe the key of F-sharp Majo…
 
Synopsis The American composer Roger Sessions is an acquired taste for most classical music fans, and, truth be told, his works don’t show up on concert recital programs all that often. He was born in the 19th century, 1896, when Grover Cleveland was president, and died in 1985, when Ronald Reagan was in the White House. Session’s early music, writ…
 
Synopsis Today, a letter: written on this date in 1615 by the Italian composer Claudio Monteverdi to a friend at the court of the Duke of Mantua. The letter accompanied a vocal score that Monteverdi hoped would convince the Duke to commission a much larger work. After detailed instructions regarding the positioning of the singers and the instrument…
 
Life is like a hurricane and the last two weeks have been a duck-blur, but the comPOSERS are back with a movie none of us are completely sure we picked. Join the boys as we take a gander at 1990s DuckTales: The Movie: Treasure of the Lost Lamp, with music by David Newman!
 
Synopsis Gustav Mahler’s Symphony No. 1 was first heard on this day in Budapest in 1889, with the 29-year-old composer conducting. Originally billed as a “symphonic poem,” a newspaper in Budapest even printed a detailed program, obviously supplied by Mahler himself. For subsequent performance in Europe, Mahler quickly withdrew these Cliff’s Notes t…
 
Synopsis The modern Hungarian city we know as Budapest is really three older settlements merged into one: Buda, on the west bank of the Danube, was the royal seat of the medieval Hungarian kings; Obuda, just to the north, was an ancient Roman provincial capital; and Pest, is a newer city situated on the east bank of the Danube. These three became t…
 
Synopsis Today’s date marks the official birthday of a quintessential American form of 20th century music—for cartoons. It was on November 18, 1928, that the first-ever animated cartoon with its own synchronized soundtrack debuted at the Colony Theater in New York City. This was Walt Disney’s Steamboat Willie starring Mickey Mouse, who amazed audie…
 
About five years ago I was asked to write some music for an album aimed at TV spots. Each rack was to be full of character, weird sounds, and all manner of stops. One of those tracks just landed on a Halo trailer (gasp!) I want to share with you exactly how I created the music; what I was thinking at the start and how I developed it into an entire …
 
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