Tippett


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Tippett

Sir Michael. 1905--98, English composer, whose works include the oratorio A Child of Our Time (1941) and the operas The Midsummer Marriage (1952), King Priam (1961), The Knot Garden (1970), The Ice Break (1976), and New Year (1989)
References in periodicals archive ?
Tippett doesn't get lost in complexities, he wants to reach out to the audience to say something that is worthwhile, something that is challenging, or something that is comforting, but he's really taking very seriously his position in society.
Notes: A pre-bid meeting is scheduled for 10am, Apr 18, 2016, at 110 Tippett Court, Sunbury.
For that 2004 savagery, Tippett was sentenced to a measly 12 years.
Miraculously, she survived for almost 24 hours before Tippett, 37, called an ambulance.
One of the most useful functions of the Cambridge Companion series has been to give a sense of the state of research on composers and general topics, and the volume on Tippett does this well, though again without the convenience of a formal editor's introduction to summarize trends and approaches.
We will be reading extracts from the letters during the concert to give TICKETS The Tippett String Quartet will perform at the North Wales International Music Festival on Thursday, September 25 at 7.
Tippett avoids easy answers, embracing complexity and inviting people of all faiths, no faith, and every background to join the conversation.
Struggling to establish himself as a Methodist minister in Australia, Tippett arrived in Fiji in 1941 as a foreign missionary.
Tippett had just finished the lengthy personal process of Jungian analysis when he wrote "A Child of Our Time," and the influence of Jung's archetypes - darkness and light, good and evil - is striking.
tomorrow sees a visitation from England's alternative jazz couple Keith Tippett and Julie Tippetts.
Sir Michael Tippett died in 1998, but that didn't stop the Iron Awe team from changing his wishes, assembling a choir, singing some of his music in a Boosbeck pub, and getting BBC Radio 3 to record the event.
Rather than the typical black-and-white debate between science and religion, Tippett and her interviewees paint a picture in a hundred shades of gray, showing there is a place for both in the world.