Anton Grigorevich Rubinstein

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Synonyms for Anton Grigorevich Rubinstein

Russian composer and pianist (1829-1894)

References in periodicals archive ?
In later performances, Clara Schumann began using scores (35) and Anton Rubinstein described anxiety over his memory:
For Loeffler, the symphony resounds with the dream and legacy of Anton Rubinstein, exemplifying a more general fusion of Jewish and Russian traditions in the Soviet period.
We find chapters on the central figures, including Anton Rubinstein, Joel Engel, Zisman Kiselgof, and a number of lesser-known individuals.
Using essays by Heinrich Heine and Eliot, and discussions of Franz Liszt and Anton Rubinstein, Ketabgian sets out to explore how the notion of virtuosity became hotly contested in the face of industrialism and shaped the novels Daniel Deronda by Eliot and Marian Withers by Geraldine Jewsbury.
Helena Necrasova from the Saint Petersburg Conservatoire gave an illuminating and well illustrated talk on the history of the Conservatoire from its founding by Anton Rubinstein.
Petersburg Conservatory, which was founded in 1861 by Anton Rubinstein, a baptized Jew who was one of the century's most famous musicians.
When I heard the cello sonatas of Anton Rubinstein, I wondered why cellists are not more interested in them.
Despite its length, the work won Prokofiev the Anton Rubinstein prize in 1914.
Alessandro Scarlatti, the eldest of the brothers, wrote an oratorio Hagar and Ishmael, and Hagar also appears in a work for voices, Hagar in the Desert composed by Anton Rubinstein, a Christian convert.
Of the three figures central to my discussion, Anton Rubinstein is usually counted among the westerners; Vladimir Stasov is usually counted among the nationalists; and Alexander Serov, who died much earlier than the other two, is often thought of as being outside the fray, usually expressing nationalist views, yet often turning to the West for inspiration in his own compositional activity.
They represent a variety of musical genres and are by Berlioz, Mendelssohn, Purcell, Handel, Dowland, Gounod, Mozart, Lassus, Verdi, Anton Rubinstein, Clara Schumann, and several British composers, in addition to incidental music to Shakespearean plays, among many other sources.
When Anton Rubinstein crisscrossed the United States for a 215-concert tour expounding the power of Beethoven, Bach, Schumann and Chopin, in 1872-73, he was appalled at the sight of windows and wallboards plastered with his photograph, an abundance of invitations, and the ruthless attack of autograph seekers.
The Japanese violinist Takako Nishsizaki plays rarities from Russia, the Violin Concerto of Anton Rubinstein, and a suite for violin and orchestra by Cesar Cui, while more traditional sounds come from the Novospassky Monastery Choir singing from the Russian Divine Liturgy.
This collection of essays, based on papers given at a conference commemorating the 150th anniversary of the birth of Rimsky-Korsakov and the centenary of the death of Anton Rubinstein, instead of being published in the original Russian, appears in translations into English, French and German.
In 1872, it sponsored the American debut of Anton Rubinstein, who played more than 200 concerts before deciding to return to Russia, where he founded the St.