Aleksandr Glazunov

Glazunov, Aleksandr Aleksandrovich


Born Nov. 7 (19), 1891, in Moscow; died there June 5, 1960. Soviet scientist in planning and constructing electric power plants, networks, and systems; one of the creators of the Soviet school of electroenergy. Professor (1930), doctor of technical sciences (1937), and Honored Scientist and Technologist of the RSFSR (1942).

In 1917, Glazunov graduated from the Moscow Higher Technical School. He took part in working out the plan for GOELRO (State Commission for the Electrification of Russia) and planning electrotransmission lines and a number of electric power stations, substations, and energy systems. At the Moscow Energy Institute he created training courses on electric power plants, networks, and systems. He was awarded the State Prize of the USSR in 1943. He received the Order of Lenin, two other orders, and medals.


Elektricheskie seti i sistemy. Moscow-Leningrad, 1960.
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La cima se debio a su trabajo con los compositores Pyotr llyich Tchaikovsky y Aleksandr Glazunov, colaboraciones que vincularon la coreografia y la sinfonia, a la par de haber sido el coreografo oficial del Imperio Ruso de 1862-1903.
To enhance his work, he brought in Russian composers such as Alois Louis Minkus, Aleksandr Glazunov and Tchaikovsky.
(Maes clearly shows that Western musical forms and compositional techniques, the so-called "academic" elements, were by no means abandoned by Balakirev and others.) The resulting style was then adopted by other composers beginning with Rimsky-Korsakov, and can be followed through the conservative thread of the "Belyayev circle," composers such as Aleksandr Glazunov, Anatoly Liadov, Mikhail Ippolitov-Ivanov, and Reinhold Gliere, all composers in St.