Traubel


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Related to Traubel: Lauritz Melchior, Kirsten Flagstad
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Synonyms for Traubel

United States operatic soprano (1903-1972)

References in periodicals archive ?
Himself as sentimental a token as his words (see Higgins 2006), the poet who longed to be in everyone's "pocket" (Traubel 1915, 175), is now covering "ribb'd breast[s]" (Whitman 1892a, 100), adorning "cock'd hats" (202) and dangling from "necks" (99) (see Figure 4) as never before.
(8) Horace Traubel, Whitman's friend and secretary, reports that when he and Whitman read through this letter in Camden, Whitman described Stoddard as follows:
In a conversation with Harold Traubel, in 1888, Walt Whitman remarked that, "I find I often like the photographs better than the oils--they are perhaps mechanical, but they are honest" (1:131).
"I have heard nothing but expurgate, expurgate, expurgate, from the day I started," Whitman told Horace Traubel, his longtime friend and secretary.
Traubel, Dreaming Identities: Class, Gender and Generation in 1980s Hollywood Film (Boulder and Oxford: Westview Press, 1992).
Jimmy Durante's favorite foil was the towering Wagnerian soprano Helen Traubel. She'd do "The Ride of the Valkyries," then he'd lure her into "Bill Bailey, Won't You Please Come Home." On Jack Benny a frequent guest was violinist Isaac Stern.
In 1955, while filming "Forbidden Planet," he was introduced to Broadway composer Richard Rodgers, who took him to Broadway as the leading man opposite opera star Helen Traubel in "Pipe Dream," based on the John Steinbeck novel "Sweet Thursday." He then starred in "Pajama Game," "Jennie" and "New Girl in Town."
Whitman was fond of being fond of her, measuring out heaps of preposthumous and posthumous praise to Traubel and others.
51; Whitman quoted in Horace Traubel, With Walt Whitman in Camden, vol.
Whitman made statements to Horace Traubel indicating that he knew of the calamus root's health benefits.
American classical vocalists who are absent from this publication include Evelyn Lear, Dawn Upshaw, Rosa Ponselle, and Helen Traubel ("essentially an American phenomenon" [Martin Bernheimer, "Traubel, Helen," in Grove Music Online], and the "first American born and entirely American-trained soprano to sing the parts of Isolde and the three Brunnhildes at the Metropolitan Opera" [Current Biography Illustrated]).
But the question went away again: I put it aside as impossible: I was never made to live inside a fence" (quoted by Horace Traubel).
Garman examines how Whitman was absorbed into left-wing politics in the interwar period, particularly through the efforts of Horace Traubel and Michael Gold, and how Whitman's mantle was taken on by Guthrie in the mid-twentieth century.
"Do you know the Quaker women?" he once inquired of his companion Horace Traubel, "The women are the cream of the sect.