carillonneur


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  • noun

Words related to carillonneur

a musician who plays a carillon

References in periodicals archive ?
The music will feature carillonneurs Sue Bergren and Tim Sleep in a duet concert and will include selections from the "Nutcracker Suite," a Viennese waltz, and "Try to Remember" from the musical, "The Fantasticks."
Over the years he has become a world renowned carillonneur, representing Great Britain in festivals across the globe.
Trevor Workman is a world-renowned carillonneur and represents Great Britain across the world in various festivals
The 26-year-old - who is a world-renowned carillonneur and is now earning a PhD in musicology at the University of California, Berkeley - was in Newcastle to perform for the finale of her European tour.
The bells of the carillon are stationary; it is the cast iron clappers that are moved by dint of the carillonneur's violent exertions: the clavier shakes, the carillonneur sweats.
(4) Frank Percival Price, a campanologist, carillonneur, and professor of composition at the University of Michigan, was charged by the Inter-Allied Commission on the Wartime Preservation of Artistic and Historic Monuments in War Areas to report on the condition of European bells and to facilitate their repatriation, and by JCEST to conduct scientific experiments on church bells in Hamburg.
Lauren Hicks and Janine Quarles climbed more than 410 steps to interview the 82-year-old carillonneur (bell ringer) of the Catholic St.
Beneath its 62 bells, our guide, Paul, pointed out a crude platform 'where the carillonneur used to sleep waiting for the town sentries to warn him of approaching dangers or trouble in the streets'.
Over the years, she also had responsibility for several federal agencies--the Dominion Carillonneur, the National Gallery, the National Film Board, the Royal Canadian Mint, the National Archives and the National Library.
While not formally trained as a carillonneur, as bell-masters are also called in English, "I was so familiar with the installation.
--, 1999, << Quand de maudit le carillonneur devient benit ou la reecriture du populaire par le savant >>.
Speaking through the character of bell-ringer Joris Borluut in Le Carillonneur (1897), Georges Rodenbach writes: "C'est la foule qui construit les monuments [...L]es cathedrales, les beffrois, les palais, ont ete construits par la foule.
The name Rodenbach immediately summons up a location: Bruges, which he described, evoked, and put to symbolic use in Bruges-La-Morte (1892) and Le Carillonneur (1897), his two main novels.
American organist and carillonneur, 9/29/95, at 47, in St.