Grzhimali, Ivan Voitsekhovich

Grzhimali, Ivan Voitsekhovich


Born Apr. 13, 1844, in Plzen, Bohemia; died Jan. 11 (24), 1915, in Moscow. Russian violinist and teacher. A Czech by nationality.

The son of a musician, Grzhimali graduated from the Prague Conservatory in 1861 from the class of the violinist M. Mildner. He then became concertmaster of the Philharmonic Orchestra and taught at the conservatory in Amsterdam; he also gave concerts. Grzhimali began teaching at the Moscow Conservatory in 1869, becoming a professor in 1874. He performed both as soloist and conductor, was concertmaster of a symphony orchestra (1874–1905), and led the string quartet of the Moscow section of the Russian Society of Music. Grzhimali developed his own teaching methods, which became known as the Moscow school. His pupils included S. K. Bartsevich, K. M. Dumchev, Iu. E. Konius, D. S. Krein, L. S. Liuboshits, A. Ia. Mogilevskii, A. A. Pechnikov, M. I. Press, and M. G. Erdenko. Grzhimali wrote a number of instrumental pieces for teaching the playing of the violin.


Guzikov, E. “Zasluzhivshii dobruiu slavu [I. V. Grzhimali].” Sovetskaia muzyka, 1966, no. 9.
Futer, A. “Professor Moskovskoi konservatorii I. V. Grzhimali.” In the collection Voprosy muzykal’no-ispolnitel’skogo iskusstva, fasc. 4. Moscow, 1967.


References in classic literature ?
From the accounts afterwards supplied by such of the scouts as escaped the carnage, he does not seem even to have paused at the rising ground, though it is certain that in that grey light he must have seen it: no thought of waiting to be attacked appears from first to last to have visited his subtle mind; he would not even hold off till the night was nearly spent; on he pounded with no policy but to fall to [get into combat].
I dare not -- dare not -- Hold off thy hand -- with that beloved name So fresh upon thy lips I will not fight thee -- I cannot -- dare not.
Cut his chains," I cried to two of the red men, "while the balance of us hold off the foe.
But having tried to cast anchor, which was a stone at the end of a piece of the kite-string, he found no bottom, and was fain to hold off, seeking for moorage, and, feeling his way, he buffeted against a sunken reef that cast him overboard by the greatness of the shock, and he was near to being drowned, but clambered back into the vessel.
I told him to await us at the cliff-top, and if Dian came alone to do his best to get away with her and take her to Sari, as I thought it quite possible that, in case of detection and pursuit, it might be necessary for me to hold off Hooja's people while Dian made her way alone to where my new friend was to await her.
THE ABORIGINE, APPARENTLY UNINJURED, CLIMBED quickly into the skiff, and seizing the spear with me helped to hold off the infuriated creature.
The lawyer made a last effort to hold off the coming disclosure a little longer.
Instinctively she wss impelled to hold off, to make him woo her, to make herself more desirably valuable ere she yielded.
I rigged up a contraption to hold off those stinking beasts, and I spent a happy day there with a spud.