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)

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Milton Hindus (New York: Barnes and Noble, 1971), 31; Horace Traubel, With Walt Whitman in Camden, 4 vols.
Whitman once described Leaves of Grass to Traubel as a "New Bible.
In January 1889, almost four years after Gilchrist's death, Whitman asked Traubel to read aloud a copy of his first letter to her--the letter that, in responding to her sexual aggressivity, attempted to establish their epistolary relationship on other terms, to say for them both what would be "enough.
With nearly the same breath, Whitman delivers an impromptu ode to some of his closest friends, names them, does not forget to imply that Traubel is one of them, and then wipes away their individuality like water over sand.
When the book aroused such a storm of anger and condemnation everywhere," he told his biographer Horace Traubel, "I went off to the east end of Long Island and Peconic Bay.
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.
Her fellow mid-century Wagnerian, Helen Traubel, released an album called America's Favorite Songs.
Krieg's earlier introduction does mention Whitman's 1846 review of William Carleton's Fordougha, the Miser; his 1888 mentioning of Gerald Griffin's The Collegians to Horace Traubel and evidence that he had a copy of Griffin's 1843 Political Works as late as 1888; the possibility that he may have known Henry Hugh Brackenridge's Modern Chivalry (publ.
There are several other estimable Wagnerian singers in this cast, including Helen Traubel, debuting here at the Met (Brunnhilde), Lauritz Melchior (Siegmund), Friedrich Schorr (a tremulous but authoritative Wotan) and Alexander Kipnis (Hunding).
Martin's) as well as the forthcoming Intimate-With Whitman: Conversations With Horace Traubel 1888-1892.
Durante could bring on the robust Wagnerian soprano Helen Traubel for their duet, "The Song has Gotta Come from the Heart," and make her strut around like a chorus girl -- and have the time of her life.
Gary Schmidgall is the editor of the recently published volume, Intimate with Walt: Selections from Whitman's Conversations with Horace Traubel, 1888-1892 (University of Iowa Press), which condenses the nearly 5,000 pages of Traubel's transcriptions into a 300-page book Whitman spent the last years of his life living in a small house in Camden, New Jersey; Traubel, a frequent visitor to the house, began to transcribe Whitman conversations just two days after the poet's seventieth birthday During his long visits he would take down everything of more than passing interest uttered by Whitman, often asking questions and even challenging the poet's views.
Nothing shocking is revealed; indeed, I found one telling instance of an aggressively probing letter to Whitman from John Addington Symonds about the homosexuality of the Calamus poems being carefully kept off the record by Traubel.
Jane sings Isolde in a vocal manner that seemed to go out with Traubel," he wrote.
Gone are the days when one could watch Helen Traubel and Lauritz Melchior do a love scene separated by so much girth that their breast bones didn't touch.