The Soviet All-Union Radio Committee Collection consists of excerpts of classical music, opera, and folk music on tape, all by Russian composers and performed by Russian musicians, from the late 1940s and early 50s. The tapes were used in radio programming by the All-Union Radio Committee (Vsesoiuznoe radio)
The Soviet All-Union Radio Committee Collection consists of excerpts of classical music, opera, and folk music on tape, all by Russian composers and performed by Russian musicians, from the late 1940s and early 50s. The tapes were used in radio programming by the All-Union Radio Committee (Vsesoiuznoe radio).
The Pimen Tyomkin Papers consist mainly of music scores created or arranged by the composer, a nephew of Dimitri Tiompkin, encompassing the period in which he was actively working in the Soviet Union, from 1939 to 1972.
This collection contains original field recordings by ethnomusicologist Eduard Yefimovich Alekseyev. The recordings were made in various regions in Russia, and primarily represent the musical culture of the Yakut (Sakha) peoples, as well of Crimean Tartar and Ukrainian peoples.
The Eugene Weintraub papers consist of correspondence between Weintraub and his clients, and a biographical file about Weintraub, including essays by the publishers. Much of the correspondence is from the composer George Antheil.
Syracuse University - Special Collections Research Center and University Archives
Correspondence; manuscript scores; printed scores; clippings; articles and speeches; materials about the Los Angeles Music Festival; awards; and his autograph collection. Correspondents include American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers, Leonard Bernstein, Boosey and Hawkes, Inc., Nicolai Brerezowsky, Aaron Copland, Werner Egk, Paul Eluard, James Forsyth, Lukas Foss, John Green, John te Groen, Jascha Heifetz, Dorothy Huttenback, Rolf Liebermann, Joshua Logan, Los Angeles Music Festival, J Marks, Charlotte Nicholls, Organisation Artistique Internationale, Menahem Pressler, Max Rabinoff, Marcella Rabwin, Rundfunk Hessischer, Dore Schary, Hans Sikorski, Isaac Stern, Leopold Stokowski, Alexandre Tansman, Union of Soviet Composers, Gottreid Von Emlin, Jerry Wald, Bruno Walter, John Waxman, Lella Simone Waxman, and Alma Mahler Werfel.
The Pimen Tyomkin Papers consist mainly of scores encompassing the period in which the composer was actively working in the Soviet Union, from 1939 to 1972 -- A worklist that probably was compiled for registration with the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers (ASCAP) after Tyomkin's move to the United States numbers over fifty original Tyomkin compositions and orchestrations; the present collection accounts for less than half of the material included on that list. The collection also contains bound copies of a screenplay adaptation of Alexsandr Beliaev's science fiction novel, Golova professor Douelia, written by Tyomkin and Victor Vasiliev, in both a Russian version and an English language translation. Supporting documentation, such as copies of forms completed for the registration of the manuscripts with the Copyright Office of the Library of Congress and the Writer's Guild of America bound in with the screenplay volumes, as well as some additional loose materials, ... Read More
Content Description Research papers of Charles Barber for two of his publications on Alexander Siloti: Lost in the Stars (https://searchworks.stanford.edu/view/4807486) and The Alexander Siloti Collection (https://searchworks.stanford.edu/view/5462577).The materials include Charles Barber’s correspondence with Siloti family members, museums, archives and libraries, as well as published music scores, publications, newspaper clippings and research notes. Also included are photocopied and handwritten copies of Alexander Siloti’s correspondence as well as music scores, concert programs, posters, newspaper clippings and publications.
The Grant Johnannesen papers contain correspondence, certificates, and printed material relating to his career as a concert pianist. Grant Johannesen played with several orchestras, including the New York Philharmonic, and at Carnegie Hall. His major interests were the works of lesser-known French composers, such as Gabriel Faure, who's entire body of work he eventually recorded.