Zanetto Micheli Top # 10 Facts

Zanetto Micheli Top # 10 Facts

Zanetto Micheli Top # 10 Facts

Strings in the Subway - NYC Subway, 3.19.15

Strings in the Subway - NYC Subway, 3.19.15

Lovely music on a cold, late-winter day....... History of the Violin - from Wiki The violin, viola, and cello were first made in the early 16th century, in Italy. The earliest evidence for their existence is in paintings by Gaudenzio Ferrari from the 1530s, though Ferrari's instruments had only three strings. The Academie musicale, a treatise written in 1556 by Philibert Jambe de Fer, gives a clear description of the violin family much as we know it today. Violins are likely to have been developed from a number of other string instruments of the 15th and 16th centuries, including the vielle, rebec, and lira da braccio. The history of bowed string instruments in Europe goes back to the 9th century with the Byzantine lira (or lūrā, Greek: λύρα). Since their invention, the violin family have seen a number of changes. The overall pattern for the instrument was set in 17th century luthiers like Stradivarius and Jacob Stainer, with many makers at the time and since following their templates. The Persian geographer Ibn Khurradadhbih (d. 911) of the 9th century, was the first to cite the bowed Byzantine lira as a typical instrument of the Byzantines and equivalent to the rabāb used in the Islamic Empires of that time.[1] The Byzantine lira spread through Europe westward and in the 11th and 12th centuries European writers use the terms fiddle and lira interchangeably when referring to bowed instruments (Encyclopædia Britannica. 2009). In the meantime rabāb was introduced to the Western Europe possibly through the Iberian Peninsula and both bowed instruments spread widely throughout Europe giving birth to various European bowed instruments. Over the centuries that followed, Europe continued to have two distinct types of bowed instruments: one, relatively square-shaped, held in the arms, known with the Italian term lira da braccio (meaning viol for the arm) family; the other, with sloping shoulders and held between the knees, known with the Italian term lira da gamba (or viola da gamba, meaning viol for the leg) group.[2] During the Renaissance the gambas were important and elegant instruments; they eventually lost ground to the louder (and originally viewed as less aristocratic) lira da braccio family of the modern violin. Instruments of approximately 300 years of age, especially those made by Stradivari and Guarneri del Gesù, are the most sought after instruments (for both collectors and performers). In addition to the skill and reputation of the maker, an instrument's age can also influence both price and quality. The most famous violin makers, between the early 16th century and the 18th century included: Micheli family of Italian violin makers, Zanetto Micheli 1490 - 1560, Pellegrino Micheli 1520 - 1607, Giovanni Micheli 1562 - 1616, Francesco Micheli 1579 - 1615, and the brother in law Battista Doneda 1529 - 1610 Bertolotti da Salò (Gasparo da Salò) family of Italian violin and double bass players and makers: Francesco 1513 - 1563 and Agostino 1510 - 1584 Bertolotti, Gasparo Bertolotti 1540 - 1609 called Gasparo da Salò Giovanni Paolo Maggini 1580 - 1630 pupil of Gasparo da Salò Amati family of Italian violin makers, Andrea Amati (1500–1577), Antonio Amati (1540–1607), Hieronymous Amati I (1561–1630), Nicolo Amati (1596–1684), Hieronymous Amati II (1649–1740) Guarneri family of Italian violin makers, Andrea Guarneri (1626–1698), Pietro of Mantua (1655–1720), Giuseppe Giovanni Battista Guarneri (Joseph filius Andreae) (1666–1739), Pietro Guarneri (of Venice) (1695–1762), and Giuseppe Guarneri (del Gesu) (1698–1744) Antonio Stradivari (1644–1737) of Cremona Jacob Stainer (1617–1683) of Absam in Tyrol

Con Ci Là Operetta - complete work english subtitles

Con Ci Là    Operetta - complete work  english subtitles

Cin Ci Là - Operetta Complete work Operetta in two acts by Carlo Lombardo Music by Carlo Lombardo and Virgilio Ranzato Publidhed by Casa Lombardo Milano International Operetta Festival 2008 - Trieste Operetta is a genre of light opera, light in terms both of music and subject matter. It is also closely related, in Italian-language works, to forms of musical theatre. Live recorded in Teatro Verd Giuseppe Verdi - Trieste Conductor Elisabetta Maschio Director Maurizio Nichetti Video Director Giovanna Nocetti Maurizio Nichetti (born May 8, 1948) is an Italian film screenwriter, actor and director. His 1989 film The Icicle Thief won the Golden St. George at the 16th Moscow International Film Festival. In 1998 he was a member of the jury at the 48th Berlin International Film Festival.. In 1998 he was a member of the jury at the 48th Berlin International Film Festival. Cin Ci Là Elena Rossi Petit Gris Maurizio Micheli Ciclamino Leonardo Caimi Myosotis Giuseppina Bridelli Blum Gualtiero Giorgina Fon-Ki Maurizio Zacchigna Elena Rossi, the exceptional performer of this Operetta is also performing at La Scala in Milan. Maurizio Micheli is a famous Italian actor who fantastically performs in the role of Petit Gris. The direction of the famous Maestro Elisabetta Maschio gives to this work the imprinting of international cultural value.

Adriana Iozzia - Addio del passato

Adriana Iozzia - Addio del passato

Teatro Comunale De Micheli - Copparo Orchestra Città di Ferrara Direttore Mauro Perissinotto Regia Maria Cristina Osti

Recreation of the Pellegrino violone - part 5

Recreation of the Pellegrino violone - part 5

One of the earliest known violones, the predecessor of the double bass, was built around 1550 by Pellegrino Micheli and and survived 5 centuries. It is now on display still in the Musee de la Musique in the Philharmonie in Paris. in 2017 renowned luithier Gesina Liedmeier and bass player Tony Overwater decided to recreate the instrument. In these videos you can follow the development of the Faunus. Part 1 - the start https://youtu.be/ImYo891hnNE Part 2 - the head https://youtu.be/TafL_QbDx78 Part 3 - the bass bar and inlay https://youtu.be/MpH2XKZNOwk Part 4 - the body https://youtu.be/oyY99Hrs940 Part 5 - tail piece and strings https://youtu.be/uOMeX0yW2hE Part 6 - first layer of yellow https://youtu.be/U_oyaCV7t_I

Recreation of the Pellegrino Violone - Part 6

Recreation of the Pellegrino Violone - Part 6

One of the earliest known violones, the predecessor of the double bass, was built around 1550 by Pellegrino Micheli and and survived 5 centuries. It is now on display still in the Musee de la Musique in the Philharmonie in Paris. in 2017 renowned luithier Gesina Liedmeier and bass player Tony Overwater decided to recreate the instrument. In these videos you can follow the development of the Faunus. Part 1 - the start https://youtu.be/ImYo891hnNE Part 2 - the head https://youtu.be/TafL_QbDx78 Part 3 - the bass bar and inlay https://youtu.be/MpH2XKZNOwk Part 4 - the body https://youtu.be/oyY99Hrs940 Part 5 - tail piece and strings https://youtu.be/uOMeX0yW2hE

Sash window Top # 22 Facts

Sash window Top # 22 Facts

Sash window Top # 22 Facts

Adriana Iozzia - E' strano... sempre libera

Adriana Iozzia - E' strano... sempre libera

Teatro Comunale De Micheli - Copparo Orchestra Città di Ferrara Direttore Mauro Perissinotto Regia Maria Cristina Osti

Maria Francesca Mazzara: "Quando men vo" - La Bohème

Maria Francesca Mazzara: "Quando men vo" - La Bohème

Maria Francesca Mazzara in "Quando men vo" da La Bohème di Giacomo Puccini. Teatro Politeama Greco di Lecce. 30.04.2016 Claudio Maria Micheli - Direttore Pietro Ballo - Regia

Harry Koushos - ARCHETYPA

Harry Koushos - ARCHETYPA

Premiered: 26th of May - THOC Central Stage - Nicosia, Cyprus Credits Choreography: Harry Koushos Dance: Costas Chrysafidis, Michail Kriempardis, Nontas Damopoulos, Periklis Skordilis, Ryan Lange Dramaturgy: Φ Micheli Choreography assistance : Mina Lampropoulou Sound design: Christos Kyriacoullis Music: Christos Kyriacoullis, Henry Purcell Light design: Alexandar Jotovic Costumes design : AlexanderCara Video production & editing: Suzana Phialas Camera: Pavlos Vrionides, Suzana Phialas, Press coordination : Thanasis Photiou Production coordination : Yiangos Hadjiyiannis Thanks to Dimitris Nassiakos, Filippos Vasileiou, Katerina Archontaki, Alexandra Waierstall, Frosso Trousa, Konstantinos Kousios, Konstantinos Kepolas, Danai Panou, Barbara Alexopoulou, Evita Pitara, Christina Trikki, Chrisanthos Cara, Harris Kyprianou, Kleanthis Kleanthous, Pieris Panayi Supported by: Dance Cultural Centre, Dance Gate Lefkosia, Dance House Lefkosia, Alkmini Theater, Zanettos, So Easy Stores Sponsored by: Ministry of Education and Culture, Cultural Services (The production is part of TERPSICHORI program) http://www.harrykoushos.com/ https://www.facebook.com/HarryKoushos?ref=hl https://twitter.com/harrykoushos https://instagram.com/harrykoushos/

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