What comes to your mind when addressing the digitalisation of the classical music industry? One of my main responsibilities is to put myself in the shoes of our customers to see how the Elbphilharmonie and our programme appear from the outside.
First of all we use digital communication channels because we want you to develop the desperate need to visit us and experience a concert. Additionally, we aim at conveying the image of a high-quality, innovative but friendly institution. This means that we would like to make our audience open to new experiences.
We are not so fond of presenting what you expect, such as for example stars who do exactly the same as what they do elsewhere. There is another important aspect. One of the problems of classical music compared to other genres such as pop is that the artists still seem to be a little distant, not very approachable. Now, through digitalisation, at least the new generation of artists is getting used to being in contact with the audience: they share their day on social media, upload talks on YouTube etc.
All in all I believe that cultural institutions and artists establishing themselves on our personal news flow is very helpful to sustain a music life. You mentioned that you are interested in new technology. Can you think of something that would be useful for the Elbphilharmonie? The big hype at the moment is blockchain. From my perspective there are two parts about it that are interesting. Will royalties soon be a relict? With these new kinds of technology the artists could be paid without having record companies and other layers in between. Another issue for us is ticketing. What we observe at the Elbphilharmonie is a second market for ticketing: people buy them at the original price and sell them on the internet for completely inflated prices — sometimes up to 20 times higher.
These people make money — but not on behalf of the artists or at least the company that produces everything. This problem may be circumvented if we had a technology that makes the transfer of a ticket to the audience targeted, secure, and inalterable. One of the many advantages of the Internet is its educational usage.
Is the Elbphilharmonie active in this realm? Have you explored the web API? Hi Eliot, I am a French student in communication and I currently have courses on data visualization. I have some general questions about this work, is it possible to exchange by mail? These kind of projects are really fun. The fact that we can analyze data like this is awesome. Is there a way to see historical of a city? Great project! It would be great to have access to all the data for one specific week, so we do not have to manually transcribe the data into an excel table.
Any help would be very appreciated and I could also share with you what our analysis results in.
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- Classical Music Insights?
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You are commenting using your WordPress. You are commenting using your Google account. You are commenting using your Twitter account. You are commenting using your Facebook account. Notify me of new comments via email. Notify me of new posts via email. Navigate by dragging the map. Share this: Twitter Facebook. Like this: Like Loading Thank you, Eliot. Is there any place where ranking per cities can be found?
Thanks Like Like. Sure, will do. What you have is close, though obviously limited to certain cities.
Have a great day. Would you be able to help me on this? Thanks, Mark Like Like.
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So all in all… — Keep up the good work! Can I have this map on my mobile? Not other than what you see here, but if you have questions, I can try to answer them. Daniel Schutte says: Thanks for the response Eliot, I sincerely appreciate it, all of that is…frankly remarkably interesting. Do you know if we can have the listeners of a specific artist on a specific city??? Not through this map… What would this be for? I might be able to help. Thanks for you reply!! Born in mercantile Hamburg, Johannes Brahms got his start playing piano in dockside taverns among prostitutes.
Now comes this book of short individual masterpieces spanning two centuries to beautifully portray the classical style. Kapilow details the musical genius of great composers, including Vivaldi, Schubert, Puccini, and Tchaikovsky. Professor Robert Greenberg is one of the most trusted names behind books about classical music.
In How to Listen to Great Music, the musicologist presents an engaging course on how music has mirrored Western history. Audiences learn how to listen for minuets, sonatas, concertos, madrigals, and other elements that enliven classical music. Published in , this collection immaculately presents 19 essays from an international group of distinguished musicologists to honor Alan Tyson. From Machaut to Copland, informative entries will clarify the classical music movements from the s on.
Beginners will also appreciate the glossary of musical terms like homophony and cadenza. Quotes from eminent reviewers like George Bernard Shaw, Oscar Wilde, and Virgil Thomson are compiled into a critical attack on classical music. The slender text investigates how classical music has transformed in-line with movements of the Western world.
Betsy Schwarm - More Classical Music Insights
Temperament tells classical aficionados the often untold history of musical composition. Budding music entrepreneurs can benefit from reading the real-life success tips given by veteran mentor Angela Myles Beeching in Beyond Talent. Unlike most books about classical music, this page guide examines the careers of composers and musicians only to help readers jumpstart their own. Beeching lays out step-by-step instructions for promoting, networking, auditioning, and performing your way to the limelight.
Dubal goes beyond traditional canons to introduce little-known works by greats like Haydn, Mozart, and Brahms. The uncommon collection nurtures new master listeners for the deteriorating genre. Perfect for children from second grade up, Why Beethoven Threw the Stew is an entertaining read that brings the biographical portraits of six notable composers to life. Cellist Steven Isserlis offers witty descriptions of the bristly Brahms, shy Schumann, mischievous Mozart, and more. Beautiful illustrations truly exhibit the unique personality of each composer.
Historian Tim Blanning travels spectacular distances past most books about classical music by showing musical triumphs from Plato to Elton John. Readers are taught how music progressed from lowly peasant status to supremacy centuries later. Raised in Bohemia, Mahler pursued his musical gifts at the Vienna Conservatory.
Classical Music Insights
By , he became conductor of the Vienna Court Opera to perform the stage works of Mozart and Tchaikovsky. This illustrated guide highlights noteworthy events in the classical music genre over one year. Ear-pleasing masterpieces are often the target for books about classical music. From symphonies to operettas and ballets, Classical Music Insights provides a commendable overview of renowned compositions.
Whether listening to Mozart, Elvis, or Madonna, Copland argues that people miss valuable aspects of music. Therefore, the composer teaches novices to detect the melody, rhythm, harmony, and tone color for hearing everything conveyed in song. Then, the chapters drum up advocates by affirming the value of classical music and disproving centuries-old prejudices.
Also consider checking out her other book, Operatic Insights. Offering hundreds of recordings, the book informs new listeners about the essential symphonies, concertos, operas, and chamber pieces for any CD collection.