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Elephantus
post 30/08/2009, 21:34
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Официальный сайт: http://www.bso.org/
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Elephantus
post 30/08/2009, 21:34
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The History Of The BSO
A Legendary History of Accomplishments...
The first Boston Symphony concert, in the Old Boston Music Hall, was performed under the direction of Georg Henschel. Symphony Hall, one of the world's most highly regarded concert halls, was inaugurated on October 15, 1900. Henschel's tenure as Music Director ended in 1884. He was succeeded by a series

of German-born and -trained conductors including Wilhelm Gericke, Arthur Nikisch, Emil Paur, Max Fiedler, and Karl Muck, who served two tenures as music director, 1906-08 and 1912-18. In 1915, the orchestra made its first transcontinental trip to San Francisco where it played thirteen concerts at the Panama-Pacific Exposition.

In 1918, Henri Rabaud was engaged as conductor. He was succeeded a year later by Pierre Monteux. These appointments marked the beginning of a French-oriented tradition that would be maintained, even during the Russian-born Serge Koussevitzky's time, with the employment of many French-trained musicians.

Koussevitzky, legendary for his extraordinary musicianship and electric personality, began an unprecedented 25-year term as Music Director in 1924. During his tenure, the Boston Symphony began regular radio broadcasts and, in 1936, performed the first Boston Symphony summer concerts in the Berkshires. The orchestra moved into its permanent summer residence, Tanglewood, in 1937. Three years later Koussevitzky, who passionately shared Higginson's dream of "a good honest school for musicians," founded the Berkshire Music Center (now called the Tanglewood Music Center).

Charles Munch succeeded Koussevitzky in 1949. He continued his predecessor's practice of supporting contemporary composers, and introduced the United States to a great deal of music from the French repertory. During his tenure, the orchestra toured abroad for the first time and the Youth Concerts series was initiated. Then, in 1962, Erich Leinsdorf took over the job of Music Director. He presented numerous premieres, restored many forgotten and neglected works to the repertory, and continued to extend the orchestra's audience reach through recordings for RCA and televised concerts. The Boston Symphony Chamber Players were also founded during this time. William Steinberg succeeded Leinsdorf in 1969. He conducted a number of American and world premieres, made recordings for Deutsche Grammophon and RCA, appeared regularly on television, and led the 1971 European tour.

Seiji Ozawa became the BSO's thirteenth music director in the fall of 1973, following a year as music adviser and three years as an artistic director at Tanglewood. His historic twenty-nine-year tenure, from 1973 to 2002, exceeded that of any previous BSO conductor; in the summer of 2002, at the completion of his tenure, he was named Music Director Laureate. Besides maintaining the orchestra's reputation worldwide, Ozawa reaffirmed the BSO's commitment to new music through the commissioning of many new works (including commissions marking the BSO's centennial in 1981 and the TMC's fiftieth anniversary in 1990), played an active role at the Tanglewood Music Center, and further expanded the BSO's recording activities. In 1995 he and the BSO welcomed Bernard Haitink as Principal Guest Conductor. Named Conductor Emeritus in 2004, Mr. Haitink has led the BSO in Boston, New York, at Tanglewood, and on tour in Europe, and has also recorded with the orchestra.

In the fall of 2001, James Levine was named to succeed Seiji Ozawa as music director. Maestro Levine began his tenure as the BSO's fourteenth music director - and the first American-born conductor to hold that position - in the fall of 2004. His wide-ranging programs balance great orchestral, operatic, and choral classics with equally significant music of the 20th and 21st centuries, including newly commissioned works from such important American composers as Milton Babbitt, Elliott Carter, John Harbison, Peter Lieberson, and Charles Wuorinen. He also appears as pianist with the Boston Symphony Chamber Players, conducts the Tanglewood Music Center Orchestra, and works with the TMC Fellows in classes devoted to orchestral repertoire, Lieder, and opera.

Today the Boston Symphony Orchestra, Inc., presents more than 250 concerts annually. It is an ensemble that has richly fulfilled Henry Lee Higginson's vision of a great and permanent orchestra in Boston.


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Elephantus
post 30/08/2009, 21:35
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