thumbnail of Detroit Symphony Orchestra; Brahms, Blomdahl, and Bartok, part 2
Hide -
This transcript was received from a third party and/or generated by a computer. Its accuracy has not been verified. If this transcript has significant errors that should be corrected, let us know, so we can add it to FIX IT+.
Ah yeah. Luhan.
Only live. Only. Lose. The
Lulu A. Little. A little and an. Wow. I am home. Alone why. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah but.
I am. Going to. Man. Land. You.
The end The end. The big. Blue. Blue air. Blew the
air. To air. Above. The evolution. I am.
On. The out. And. Thank. Her. It'll. Be. In the.
Us. New nightly. News. And.
To 200. To 300. The size. Of. The thing.
Hello any. Who have.
Was. Was. Glad. Thank you. OK.
Oh OK. Lose. Lose. Lose. Lose. Lose. Oh OK. Oh. Good. Earth.
Theory. For the earth. Theory. Wow.
Wow s. S. S. O why. The UP. Eat with. With things.
And. With the. Current Threat. It was a performance of beer your blood dolls the symphony number
early rock the Detroit Symphony Orchestra. Today's broadcast will continue after a brief pause for station identification. This is the National Education of Radio Network. You were listening to the 11th in a series of broadcasts of regular subscription concerts especially selected from the archives of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra. That used by the University of Michigan broadcasting service for national educational radio under a grant in aid from the National Home Library Foundation. 610 elling prominent musical director and
conductor of the orchestra is today's director. The Hungarian composer Bela Bartok created some of his most significant music during his final years from 935 to 1945. He died in September of 145. This creative period is all the more interesting because it occurred simultaneously with the catastrophic political upheavals in Europe and the Nazi scourge of the continent. Our talk like so many other composers before him was the victim of public apathy towards his creative efforts. In fact there have been no orchestral work since 1923 so very little interest have been shown in his works by the orchestras that he abandoned this medium for some years. In its place he brought forth chamber music and solos for voice and piano areas in which he could hope for an occasional performance. The turning point in his life as a composer appears to come in one thousand thirty four. When he resigned his position at the Budapest Academy of Music to concentrate more actively on composition
and to devote more time to his monumental undertaking with his fellow countryman could die of folk music research over and above his musical compositions his services to the art of music are inestimable and by talk never written an original note his collections and studies of Balkan folk music would have been sufficient to make his name remembered. Montauk wrote the following analysis of the Concerto for Orchestra and the general mood of the work represents. Apart from the jesting second movement a gradual transition from the star Innes of the first movement and the lugubrious death scene of the third to the life assertion of the last line. Thank you today's broadcast concludes with a performance of bill of our talks composition Concerto for Orchestra. Sexton alley conducts the Detroit Symphony Orchestra a.
Please note: This content is only available at GBH and the Library of Congress, either due to copyright restrictions or because this content has not yet been reviewed for copyright or privacy issues. For information about on location research, click here.
Detroit Symphony Orchestra
Brahms, Blomdahl, and Bartok, part 2
Producing Organization
University of Michigan
Contributing Organization
University of Maryland (College Park, Maryland)
If you have more information about this item than what is given here, or if you have concerns about this record, we want to know! Contact us, indicating the AAPB ID (cpb-aacip/500-804xms7z).
Episode Description
This program, the second of four parts, presents part of a concert that included performances of pieces by Brahms, Blomdahl, and Bartok. The Detroit Symphony Orchestra is conducted by Sixten Ehrling.
Series Description
Detroit Symphony Orchestra concert series, recorded at the Ford Auditorium on the Detroit Riverfront.
Broadcast Date
Media type
Conductor: Ehrling, Sixten
Performing Group: Detroit Symphony Orchestra
Producing Organization: University of Michigan
AAPB Contributor Holdings
University of Maryland
Identifier: 66-42-11 (National Association of Educational Broadcasters)
Format: 1/4 inch audio tape
Duration: 00:25:04
If you have a copy of this asset and would like us to add it to our catalog, please contact us.
Chicago: “Detroit Symphony Orchestra; Brahms, Blomdahl, and Bartok, part 2,” 1966-11-17, University of Maryland, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (GBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC, accessed July 13, 2024,
MLA: “Detroit Symphony Orchestra; Brahms, Blomdahl, and Bartok, part 2.” 1966-11-17. University of Maryland, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (GBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC. Web. July 13, 2024. <>.
APA: Detroit Symphony Orchestra; Brahms, Blomdahl, and Bartok, part 2. Boston, MA: University of Maryland, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (GBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC. Retrieved from