Curator Melissa Wolfe talks about the inspiration we can all take away from the Columbus Museum of Arts newest exhibition showcasing the work of home town hero George Bellows. George Bellows and the American Experience through January 4, 2014. This exhibition follows on the heels of a major retrospective of the artist organized by the [...]
David Danzmayr is the new music director for ProMusica Chamber Orchestra. Through a series of conversations with Classical 101’s Boyce Lancaster, we are getting to know him a little better.
Most Recent Episodes
How much do you need to know about the personal life of composers before you try to interpret their music? ProMusica Music Director David Danzmayr has some thoughts.
Does Schubert better typify Austrian music than Mozart?
Are Franz Schubert’s symphonies poorly written?
I asked ProMusica Music Director David Danzmayr if he ever watches himself conduct.
‘Putnam’s Camp’ by Charles Ives contains layer after layer of seemingly unrelated rhythms, melodies, and meters. Yet, they are there for a specific purpose.
The “glamorous” life of a musician is not always that glamorous.
In this final part of our concertmaster conversation, David Danzmayr mentions that he sometimes steps back and leaves the orchestra to play segments of pieces alone, because thereare times that the conductor can just “get in the way.”
There is more to the Concertmasterâ€™s job than just playing â€œall of the really tough solos.â€ In our second look at the Concertmasterâ€™s position, ProMusica Music Director David Danzmayr begins to describe in more detail the role played by the person sitting at the front of the violin section.
The concertmaster is the last musician onstage before the conductor – and any soloist in, say, a concerto. ProMusica Chamber Orchestra Music Director David Danzmayr about the role of the Concertmaster.
Being a composer, performer, or conductor oftentimes means you do one thing exclusively. The amount of time it takes to prepare to conduct, plan concerts, etc., seems to leave little time for practice.