Conservatorio Giovanni Battista Martini

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Conservatorio Giovanni Battista Martini
Conservatorio-Bologna.jpg
Former name
Liceo Musicale di Bologna
Established1804
Location
Piazza Rossini, Bologna
,
Italy

44°29′43.4″N 11°20′57.1″E / 44.495389°N 11.349194°E / 44.495389; 11.349194Coordinates: 44°29′43.4″N 11°20′57.1″E / 44.495389°N 11.349194°E / 44.495389; 11.349194
Websitewww.consbo.it

The Conservatorio Giovanni Battista Martini (previously known as the Liceo Musicale di Bologna, and sometimes referred to in English as the Bologna Conservatory) is a college of music in Bologna, Italy. The conservatory opened on 3 December 1804, as the Liceo Musicale di Bologna.[1] It was initially housed in the convent at the Basilica of San Giacomo Maggiore. The first faculty at the school included the composers Stanislao Mattei and Giovanni Callisto Zanotti, and the composer and singer Lorenzo Gibelli. Gioachino Rossini was a pupil at the school beginning in 1806, and was appointed head of the school in 1839. Later directors of the school included Luigi Mancinelli (1881-1886), Giuseppe Martucci (1886-1902), Marco Enrico Bossi (1902-1911), and Cesare Nordio (1925-1945).

In 1945, the conservatory became a state conservatory, and it was rebranded as the Conservatorio Giovanni Battista Martini, after musician and composer Giovanni Battista Martini. Directors of the conservatory from this point on include Guido Guerrini, Lino Liviabella, Adone Zecchi, Giordano Noferini, Lidia Proietti, Carmine Carrisi, and Donatella Pieri.

Notable alumni[edit]

Notable faculty[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Maria Grazia Perugini (2015). Keep calm e passeggia per Bologna. Newton Compton Editori.
  2. ^ a b * (in French) Arthur Pougin, Marietta Alboni (Paris, 1912; accessible for free online at gallica.bnf.fr Gallica – Bibliothèque nationale de France)
  3. ^ Commire, Anne, ed. (2002). "Barbi, Alice (1862–1948)". Women in World History: A Biographical Encyclopedia. Waterford, Connecticut: Yorkin Publications. ISBN 0-7876-4074-3. Archived from the original on 11 September 2016.
  4. ^ a b c International directory of contemporary music: Composers. Contemporary Music International Information Service. 2000.
  5. ^ Giannotto Bastianelli and Marcello De Angelis. "Gli scherzi di Saturno: carteggio 1907-1927". Google Books.
  6. ^ Cominetti, Ennio (1999). Marco Enrico Bossi. Sannicandro Garganico: Gioiosa Editrice.
  7. ^ Brunella Torresin (16 February 2016). "Mondo della cultura in lutto: addio a Buscaroli, musicologo controverso". La Repubblica. Retrieved 17 February 2016.
  8. ^ Biography of Giuliano Ciannella at operissimo.com (in German)
  9. ^ Osmond-Smith, David. 2001. "Donatoni, Franco". The New Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians, second edition, edited by Stanley Sadie and John Tyrrell. London: Macmillan Publishers.
  10. ^ Rossini in Allitt 1991, p. 42
  11. ^ The Last Prima Donnas, by Lanfranco Rasponi, Alfred A Knopf, 1982. ISBN 0-394-52153-6
  12. ^ Gian Luigi Zampieri. "Franco Ferrara". Gian Luigi Zampieri. Archived from the original on 11 December 2007. Retrieved 7 September 2007.
  13. ^ Rosa, Dizionario Biografico degli Italiani
  14. ^ a b Giovanni Battista Martini. oxfordmusiconline.com (only for subscribers to the online service.
  15. ^ "G.F.MALIPIERO - LIFE". rodoni.ch.
  16. ^ The Independent (30 June 1993). "Obituary: Gianfranco Masini". Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  17. ^ "Orefice, Giacomo" Grove's Dictionary of Music and Musicians, 5th ed., 1954
  18. ^ Operissimo.com, "Piazza, Luigi"[permanent dead link]
  19. ^ "Ciro Pinsuti, Obituary", The British Bandsman: The Official Organ of the National Brass Band Championships, Volume 1, Issue 24, 1888, p.119
  20. ^ "PINZA'S DAUGHTER BOWS; Soprano Makes American Debut as Mimi in 'La Boheme'". The New York Times. 9 January 1947.
  21. ^ Jorge Barrón Corvera: "Manuel María Ponce: A Bio-Bibliography", Westport, CT, Praeger, 2004 ISBN 0-313-31823-9
  22. ^ Composer of the Week – Ottorino Respighi at 00:11:55–00:12:10
  23. ^ Osborne, Richard (1986), Rossini (Master Musicians series). London: Dent. ISBN 0-460-03179-1 Publishers, Inc. ISBN 0-333-73432-7 ISBN 1-56159-228-5
  24. ^ Albert Spalding. Britannica Online Encyclopedia.
  25. ^ M. Scott, The Record of Singing, Volume 2, (Duckworth, London, 1977)
  26. ^ Biblioteca Nazionale Braidense, Taddolini, Giovanni, Catalogo nazionale dei manoscritti musicali redatti fino al 1900. Accessed 23 October 2009 (in Italian)
  27. ^ E. Darbellay, Luigi Ferdinando Tagliavini in "The New Grove's Dictionary of Music and Musicians", London 1980
  28. ^ Eddy Anselmi. Festival di Sanremo: almanacco illustrato della canzone italiana. Panini Comics, 2009. pp. 931–932. ISBN 8863462291.
  29. ^ "Franco Venturini, piano". Ensemble Soundinitiative. Retrieved 29 July 2019.
  30. ^ "I solisti di FontanaMIX - Franco Venturini" (PDF). FontanaMIXensemble.
  31. ^ *Zambelli, Corrado at operissimo.com (in German) Archived 1 April 2012 at the Wayback Machine
  32. ^ Enrico Deregibus. Dizionario completo della Canzone Italiana. Giunti Editore, 2010. ISBN 8809756258.
  33. ^ "Busi, Alessandro" Grove's Dictionary of Music and Musicians, 5th ed., 1954
  34. ^ Riemens, Leo (1969). A concise biographical dictionary of singers; from the beginning of recorded sound to the present. Chilton Book Co.
  35. ^ Antonio Mariani, Luigi Mancinelli. La vita, LIM, Lucca 1998, ISBN 88-7096-136-2
  36. ^ Greene, David Mason (1985). Greene's Biographical Encyclopedia of Composers. Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday. pp. 830–1. ISBN 0-385-14278-1. Retrieved 29 December 2007.
  37. ^ http://www.tumaproductions.com/index.php/scheda/show/109

Sources[edit]

  • Allitt, John Stewart (1991), Donizetti – in the light of romanticism and the teaching of Johann Simon Mayr, Shaftesbury, Dorset, UK: Element Books. Also see Allitt's website

See also[edit]

External links[edit]