FUN: The crowds at this year's Grand National event will be entertained by classical music CLASS ACT: Ian Stephens who has composed a fanfare
for the Grand National
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Following the service, the High Sheriff said: "I would like to thank the young buglers very much indeed for coming along to play the fanfare
at my service.
As a long-time reader of Fanfare
, I was saddened when Royal S.
Brown (European languages and literatures, Queens College), a former music editor of Fanfare
magazine, provides a selective collection of many of his columns mostly published as "Film Musings" in the magazine.
The piece gets its unmistakable fanfare
sound by confining its palette to the capabilities of valveless brass instruments such as bugles, which can play only the limited pitches of the harmonic series.
His commissioned orchestra piece, Fanfare
for Human Dignity was premiered by the Alabama Symphony Orchestra in October in honor of the 150th anniversary of Birmingham-Southern College.
He also criticizes Huebner's list of innovations, noting that much progress goes unseen; modern technologies are frequently integrated into the fabric of our lives without fanfare
The response, though, seemed to take a quiet, slow-moving advance after the initial fanfare
with considerable fanfare
and doubts have surfaced over whether the country's corporate culture, banking system and capital markets are up to the task of sustaining rapid growth.
VATICAN CITY -- Without much fanfare
, Pope John Paul II for the first time named two women to the 35-year-old International Theological Commission.
Plastic-skinned cars arrived with fanfare
in the 1980s with the Pontiac Fiero and Chevy Lumina van.
Warsaw -- Abortion rights activists from the group Women on Waves left Poland to sail home to the Netherlands on their abortion boat, the Langenort, after two weeks of international media fanfare
and a visit to the Polish Parliament at the invitation of the Parliamentary Women's Group during the early summer.
by Mavis Kaye with abundant fanfare
that included a big cash prize to the most creative amateur super sleuth to solve the crime.
Instead, as two new books, Liz Harris' lively Tilting at Mills: Green Dreams, Dirty Dealings and the Corporate Squeeze (Houghton Mifflin, $25) and Allen Hershkowitz' more technical Bronx Ecology: Blueprint for a New Environmentalism (Island Press, $25) make painfully clear, the project, launched amid great fanfare
in 1992, disintegrated in 2000 under the weight of bureaucratic wrangling and simple greed.