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Related to Chopin: Kate Chopin
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  • noun

Synonyms for Chopin

the music of Chopin

Related Words

United States writer who described Creole life in Louisiana (1851-1904)

French composer (born in Poland) and pianist of the romantic school (1810-1849)

References in periodicals archive ?
She recalled how years ago, she was told by recording engineers that the tempo of her Chopin No.
In 1870 she married Oscar Chopin of Louisiana, son of a Frenchman; their wedding trip took them to Cincinnati, Philadelphia, and New York.
The pianist has received a number of prizes in international piano competitions and is also the triple laureate of the National Chopin Competitions in Warsaw.
Brokken traces the development of Chopin's influence through a variety of Antillean composers, crediting Jules Blasini, who first brought Chopin sheet music to Curacao in the nineteenth century, for "herald[ing] the beginning of Dutch Antillean classical music" by composers such as Joseph Sickman Corsen, Jan Gerard Palm, Edgar Palm, Jacobo Palm, and Wim Statius Muller (p.
For example, Leikin describes as Gothic the eleven repeated sf bass notes in the A-flat Major Prelude, which according to Chopin represented "the sound of an old clock in the castle which strikes the eleventh hour" (p.
Chopin is a small-batch producer that makes single-ingredient vodkas--potato, wheat and rye.
Daniel Eras was awarded the Chopin Prize by the Chopin Foundation of the United States for the Best Chopin Performance by Senior Solo Piano.
Chopin experts have wanted to carry out genetic testing to establish whether the sickly genius died at 39 of tuberculosis, as is generally believed, or of some other illness.
In this respect, Pinero Gil asserts, "Kate Chopin es la primera escritora norteamericana que se formo fuera de la trama ideologica protestante anglo-escocesa y de los parametros de la historia cultural calvinista" (31).
And then there are what Chopin himself called his novels; in fact, they owe more to Dada and Surrealist word adventures and to concrete poetry than to the traditions and conventions of the novel.
On 30 March 1905, the Youth's Companion published its twelfth and final story by Kate Chopin (1850-1904), seven months after the author's death.
The author's underlying assumption is that in creating the genre of the instrumental ballade, which previously had been linked invariably to a verbal text and was a specific narration, Chopin also wanted to transmit a specific tale through purely musical means.
His pauses and rhythm bendings in the Mendelssohn could not imbue this piece with any weight or drama and in the essentially tight and constrained Chopin he let the tensions escape.