Programs 13 &14: Russian Treasures/Northern Lights: Schwarz,Gerard/All Star Orchestra
One of the most enduringly popular adventure tales, Treasure Island began in 1881 as a serialized adventure entitled ´´The Sea-Cook´´ in the periodical Young Folks. Completed during a stay at Davos, Switzerland, where Stevenson had gone for his health, it was published in 1883 in the form we know today. Set in the 18th century, Treasure Island spins a heady tale of piracy, a mysterious treasure map, and a host of sinister characters charged with diabolical intentions. Seen through the eyes of Jim Hawkins, the cabin boy of the Hispaniola, the action-packed adventure tells of a perilous sea journey across the Spanish Main, a mutiny led by the infamous Long John Silver, and a lethal scramble for buried treasure on an exotic isle. Please note: This audiobook is in Russian. 1. Russian. Sergey Kirsanov. http://samples.audible.de/bk/zaot/000031/bk_zaot_000031_sample.mp3.
Titel: Treasures of Russian Chamber Music - Trésors de la musique de chambre russe - Various ArtistsFormat: Audio CDTracks: -
Treasures from Native California:The Legacy of Russian Exploration Travis Hudson, Craig D Bates
Waste of Blood and Treasure:The 1799 Anglo-Russian Invasion of the Netherlands Philip Ball, Kate Bohdanowicz
Instrumentation: Bar-Pf Editor: Fanning Format: Sheet Music Details: This landmark series opens up exciting vistasof challenging and rewarding repertoire for the discerning and adventurous singer. As with the Peters companion volumes of French Operatic Arias, this Russian series presents many of the justly celebrated arias, but alsojuxtaposes them with other less familiar gems, which undoutedly deserve wider recognition. Much of the selected repertoire is eminently suitable for audition purposes, so that each volume is a treasure trove for professional singers and students. Contents: Borodin–Prince Igor (Igor): No sleep, no rest; Glinka–Ruslan and Lyudmila (Ruslan): Perun, give me a sword; Mussorgsky–Boris Godunov (Boris): I have achieved the highest power; Mussorgsky–Khovanshchina (Shaklovity):The Strel´tsy nest is asleep; Rachmanin ov–Aleko (Aleko): The whole camp is asleep; Rimsky-Korsakov–Sadko (Venetian Merchant): City of Stone; Tchaikovsky–Eugene Onegin (Onegin): If ever I should wish; Rubenstein–The Demon (The Demon): Do not weep, child!; Tchaikovsky–The Enchantress (Prince): Y et the image of that comely one; Tchaikovsky–The Queen of Spades (Tomsky): Once in Versailles; (Yeletsky): I love you, love you beyond measure; Tchaikovsky–Iolanta (Robert): Who can compare with my Matilda?; Verstovsky–Askold´s Tomb (The Unknown): In olde n days