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- Ηλίας Ανδριόπουλος (Elias Andriopoulos) -
- Odai & Mousiki Gia Sandouri & Orhistra - --Жанр: Orchestral, Choral
Год издания диска: 2007
Издатель (лейбл): LYRA
Тип рипа: tracks
Битрейт аудио: 192 kbps
Наличие сканов в содержимом раздачи: front-Elias Andriopoulos (1950-) was born in a small village close to Ancient Olympia. It was here that he spent his childhood and attended school. He completed his music studies at the Greek Conservatoire in Athens.
He made his debut or the Greek music scene in 1976 with his composition entitled "Seferis Cycle", a song cycle based on the poetry of George Seferis (Nobel Prize for Literature 1963). He soon gained recognition as an exceptionally talented composer and acquired a large following among the listening public, especially among the young. His music is characterised by its profuse and exquisite melodies and by its deeply Greek sound, which goes back to the roots of Greek antiquity, bearing upon a musical culture of inestimable value mil beauty.-Poetry by Andreas Calvos (Ἀνδρέας Κάλβος), 1792 – November 3, 1869) - a Greek poet of the Romantic school. He published only two collections of poems — the Lyra of 1824 and the Lyrica of 1826. He was a contemporary of the poets Ugo Foscolo and Dionysios Solomos. He was among the representatives of the Heptanese School of literature.-Исполнители:
Tasis Christogiannopoulos Baritone
Angelina Tkatseva Sandouri
Greek Radio Symphony Orchestra & Mixed Choir of Kifisia Municipality
01. Isagogi Preludio - (03:28)
02. O Filtati Patris - (05:07)
03. Alla Eftihis I Distinos - (02:31)
04. Intermezzo I - (02:12)
05. Is Touton Ton Naon - (04:27)
06. O Foni, O Mitera - (04:01)
07. Intermezzo II - (01:59)
08. Stafiloforous Rizas - (03:45)
09. Gi Ton Theon Frontida - (03:35)
10. Ki` Otan To Esperion Astron - (04:31)
Mousiki Gia Sandouri & Orhistra
11. Meros II - (09:07)
12. Meros III - (06:38)-
Elias AndriopoulosIt has become a tradition in Greece in the post-war period for composers to write music to the poetry of leading poets. It is an artistic practice that comes from the distant past: from Homer, Sappho and the major poets of antiquity. In addition to his other compositions, Andriopoulos has written music to the poetry of George Seferis and Odysseus Elytis, the two Greek Nobel-laureates, and, more recently, to the poetry of Andreaas Kalvos, a major lyric poet of the 19th century. These works constitute his "Greek Trilogy". He has also written music to poems by foreign poets, such as T. S. Eliot, Charles Baudelaire and Rainer-Maria Rilke.
Andriopoulos has released eighteen LPs and CDs, which contain a large part of his work. His work has also been presented repeatedly at the Herod Atticus Theatre in Athens, the Athens Concert Hall, and at the most renowned festivals in Greece. The concert he gave jointly with Mikis Theodorakis at the Stadium in Ancient Olympia in July 1996 was attended by fifteen thousand people. He has also appeared abroad, twice at the Alter Oper Frankfurt, at the Auditorium Saint Germain and the Casino de Paris, at the Modem Theatre of the Swedish Radio-Television in Stockholm, at the Concert Hall of the WDR Radio-Television Station in Cologne, at the university of East Anglia in Norwich and elsewhere.
His work includes popular song cycles, music for the cinema and theatre, two concertos, for Santouri and Orchestra and for Cello and Orchestra, and the symphonic poems "Reflections" and "Greek Summer".
He has served as Artistic Director of the Contemporary Symphonic Orchestra of ERT (1994-1998) and as Artistic Director of the Patras International Festival (1997-1999).
Andreas CalvosAndreas Calvos was born in April 1792 on the island of Zacynthos (then occupied by the Venetian Republic), the elder of the two sons of Ioannes Calvos and Andriane Calvos (née Roucane). His mother came from an established, landowning family. His younger brother, Nicolaos, was born in 1794. In 1802, when Andreas was ten years old, his father took him and Nicolaos, but not his wife, to Livorno (Leghorn) in Italy, where his brother was consul for the Ionian Islands and where there was a Greek community. The two boys never saw their mother again. In 1805 Calvos's mother obtained a divorce on the grounds of desertion; and shortly afterwards remarried. In Livorno Andreas first studied ancient Greek and Latin literature and history.
In Livorno in 1811 he wrote his Italian Hymn to Napoleon, an anti-war poem that he later repudiated (this is how we know of its existence, as the poem itself was not saved). Around the same time he lived for a few months in Pisa, where he worked as a secretary; and then moved to Florence, a centre of intellectual and artistic life of the time.
In 1812 his father died, and Kalvos's finances became deeply strained. However, during that year he also met Ugo Foscolo, the most honoured Italian poet and scholar of the era, and, like Calvos, a native of Zacynthos. Foscolo gave Calvos a post as his copyist, and put him to teaching a protégé of his. Under the influence of Foscolo Kalvos took up neoclassicism, archaizing ideals, and political liberalism. In 1813 Kalvos wrote three tragedies in Italian: Theramenes, Danaides and Hippias. He also completed four dramatic monologues, in the neoclassical style.
At the end of 1813, because of his 'advanced' views, Foscolo withdrew to Zurich in Switzerland. Kalvos remained in Florence, where he again became a teacher. In 1814 he wrote another Italian ode, 'To the Ionians', expressing his sympathy with the plight of his fellow-countrymen,and at this period made a close study of the works of Rousseau. He also, it seems, embarked on a love affair with a woman.
In 1816 Calvos broke off his affair and went to join Foscolo in Switzerland. That year he also learned that his mother had died a year before, a thing that saddened him deeply, as can be seen in his Ode to Death.
By the end of 1816 the two poets travelled together to Britain, and continued their association in London until February 1817, when for an unknown reason they quarrelled and separated. Foscolo later said that Calvos had exploited him, but it is possible that the younger poet had begun to find Foscolo's patronage irksome. Kalvos earned a living by giving Italian and Greek lessons, and translating the Anglican liturgy into Italian and Greek. In 1818 and 1819 he gave lectures on the pronunciation of ancient Greek. He composed and published a modern Greek grammar, 'Italian Lessons, in four parts' and dealt with the syntax of an English-Greek dictionary.
After several love affairs, he married Maria Theresa Thomas, with whom he had one daughter; but his wife died on 17 May 1819 and his daughter shortly afterwards. By the end of 1819 Calvos had a love affair with a student, Susan Fortune Rideout, but her parents did not approve, and it was considered too soon after his wife's death for them to think of marrying. During that time he may have attempted to commit suicide.
At the beginning of 1820 Calvos left Britain. In September 1820, while returning to Florence, he stopped a short while in Paris.
in Florence he became involved in the movement of the Carbonari, and was arrested and expelled on April 23, 1821. He retreated to Geneva, finding support in the philhellene circle of the city. He worked again as a teacher of foreign languages, while publishing of a manuscript of the Iliad, that however was not successful. Carried away in the enthusiasm of the outbreak of the War of Greek Independence he composed several poems in Greek, and in 1824 published Lyra, a collection of ten Greek odes. Almost immediately the odes were translated into French, and found a favourable reception.
At the beginning of 1825 Kalvos returned to Paris, where in 1826 he published ten more Greek odes, Lyrica, with the financial aid of philhellenes.
In the end of July 1826 Calvos decided to travel to Greece himself, and, as he said in the dedication to his 1826 odes, to expose his heart to Musulman fire. He landed at Nauplion; but was soon disappointed by the rivalries and hatreds of the Greeks and their indifference to himself and his work. In August the same year he withdrew to Cercyra (Corfu).
There he taught in the Ionian Academy (Ionios Akademia) as a private tutor, until he was appointed to the Academy in 1836 . He was director of the Corfiot Gymnasium (Kerkyraiko Gymnasio) during 1841, but resigned by the end of the year. He also contributed to local newspapers. For many years he and the poet Dionysios Solomos were both living on Corfu, but the two do not appear to have known each other. This is probably due to his wayward character. The fact he wasn't recognized in his homeland is perhaps also owed to that. After 1826 Calvos published no more poetry.
In the end of 1852 Kalvos left Corfu, and returned to Britain. On 5 February 1853 he married Charlotte Augusta Wadams, a woman twenty years younger than he. They settled at Louth, Lincolnshire, where they ran a school for girls.
Kalvos died on 3 November 1869 in Louth. His widow died in 1888. They were buried in the graveyard of St Margaret's church, Keddington, near Louth.
In June 1960 the poet George Seferis, who at that time was Greek ambassador to Britain, arranged for Calvos's remains to be transferred to Zacynthos, where they rest in the church of St Nicolas.
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