Rachmaninoff

New Jersey Youth Symphony's Concert Symphonic Dances image

New Jersey Youth Symphony’s Symphonic Dances! Concert

New Jersey Youth Symphony’s upcoming concert Symphonic Dances! will be held at the Patriots Theater at the War Memorial in Trenton on Sunday, October 30 at 4:00 p.m. and features…

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Inside Music Radio Show Episode:Another Side of Rachminoff

Another Side of Rachmaninoff

Host George Marriner Maull, as a 9-year-old boy soprano, discovered another side of composer Sergei Rachmaninoff.  He had listened to his mother play a number of his solo piano works…

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Rachmaninoff Piano Concerto No. 3 in D Minor, Op. 30

Rachmaninoff – Piano Concerto No. 3 in D Minor, Op. 30.

Saturday, January 30, 2021 7-8pm. NJPAC Virtual Lecture. Free on Zoom. Featuring Maestro George Marriner Maull.

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Inside Music: A Belated Valentine

A Belated Valentine

The creation of emotional tension and the release of it is a common aesthetic goal among all composers of wordless, abstract music. The moment of greatest emotional intensity in a…

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Inside Music: Not a Bang but a Gentle Goodbye

Gentle Goodbyes

The first and final movements of many symphonies and concertos end with a bang! “Send them home on a high note!” But that is not universally the case. George Marriner…

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WWFM, The Classical Network

The Point

Host George Marriner Maull uses Claude Debussy’s La Mer, Movement 2, to illustrate a favorite concept of composer Sergei Rachmaninoff. Rachmaninoff believed that every movement of music had a moment…

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Thank you so much for inviting us to attend the Saint-Saens “Organ Symphony” recording session. I have always enjoyed listening to this work. As is always the case, your tutorial was excellent! I cannot believe how much more I now know about the “Organ Symphony”. And with more understanding comes a better appreciation. The Discovery Orchestra is much bigger than I remember. Their performance was excellent and truly exciting! A really big pipe organ performed by Mark Miller further enhanced the entire listening experience.

— Earle Eaton, Recording Engineer of our predecessor entity the Philharmonic Orchestra of New Jersey

 

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