PipeChat Digest #830 - Wednesday, May 5, 1999
 
Re: Wicks trackers
  by "bruce cornely" <cremona84000@webtv.net>
Re: A really dumb organist
  by "John  M. Doney" <jdoney@email.msn.com>
Re: trompette en chamade...
  by "John  M. Doney" <jdoney@email.msn.com>
St. Jacobi Kirche
  by "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com>
Fw: trompette en chamade...
  by "VEAGUE" <dutchorgan@svs.net>
Louis Vierne....
  by "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com>
Re: trompette en chamade...Silica Basililca console and other	stuff...
  by <RMaryman@aol.com>
Re: anyone out there???
  by <RMaryman@aol.com>
Fw: just curious...........
  by "VEAGUE" <dutchorgan@svs.net>
Fw: 32's (Moller Tackers)
  by "VEAGUE" <dutchorgan@svs.net>
Re: my point, for those who missed it (grin)
  by "John L. Speller" <jlspeller@stlnet.com>
Re: St. Jacobi Kirche
  by "Sand Lawn" <sandlawn@prodigy.net>
European organs...
  by "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com>
Stop Noise
  by "N Brown" <Innkawgneeto@webtv.net>
playing the worship service..
  by "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com>
Concert at First Church
  by "N Brown" <Innkawgneeto@webtv.net>
Re: Fw: trompette en chamade...
  by "N Brown" <Innkawgneeto@webtv.net>
Re: playing the worship service..
  by "N Brown" <Innkawgneeto@webtv.net>
Richard Unfreid
  by "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com>
Re: Fw: 32's (Moller Tackers)
  by "Bud/burgie" <budchris@earthlink.net>
Re:my point for those who...
  by "jeffrey korns" <jakorns@worldnet.att.net>
memorizing the service
  by "Bud/burgie" <budchris@earthlink.net>
Re: memorizing the service
  by "N Brown" <Innkawgneeto@webtv.net>
RE: St. Jacobi Kirche
  by "Dennis Goward" <dgoward@uswest.net>
Re: memorizing the service
  by <KurtvonS@aol.com>
Pietro A. Yon....
  by "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com>
Re: Richard Unfreid
  by "Bob Scarborough" <desertbob@truelink.net>
Re: St. Jacobi Kirche
  by <HDKarras@aol.com>
Re: European organs...
  by <HDKarras@aol.com>
Re: just curious...........
  by <MWORGLBAU@aol.com>
 


(back) Subject: Re: Wicks trackers From: cremona84000@webtv.net (bruce cornely) Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 22:19:20 -0400 (EDT)   The unidentified tracker was identified on the Wicks website as at the Basilica in St. Louis. I requested more information from them.   bruce cornely cremona84000@webtv.net   The best way to get a puppy is to beg for a baby brother -- and they'll settle for the puppy every time. --Winston Pendelton    
(back) Subject: Re: A really dumb organist From: "John M. Doney" <jdoney@email.msn.com> Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 22:23:47 -0000   Years ago I had dinner with a Moller representative at his home in Texas. He had a delightful hausorgel all unenclosed with all pipes showing and a back shell painted Chinese Red. On the console was a large decanter. Story was that a committee had been out looking at organs and he invited them to see the organ at his house. After playing the organ, the organist asked him what he used for communion. That's when the decanter was added.   JOHN          
(back) Subject: Re: trompette en chamade... From: "John M. Doney" <jdoney@email.msn.com> Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 22:33:35 -0000   Years ago, I arrived at Coral Ridge to prepare for a Sunday afternoon recital. The previous Sunday, one of the supports for the Antiphonal Chamade Trompette had given way during the service. Fortunately nothing dropped on an unsuspecting head below, but I imagine the sound of the gasps was rather loud. So they asked me not to practice with that Trompette while the workers were fixing it.   Reminds me of when I was in college and the choir director decided on an anthem to put the solo quartet in the Solo box so their dynamics could be controlled from the console. The soprano, being startled in rehearsal when the shades closed, backed up and loudly exclaimed "Help! I've been goosed by a Tuba."   JOHN          
(back) Subject: St. Jacobi Kirche From: "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com> Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 22:47:55 EDT   hey gang,   is it true that St. Jacobi's in Hamburg at one time was called St. Catherine de Hamburg? Someone told me that once. Also, I noticed while listening to a recording of the Arp Snitcker (spelling?) organ sounds a full tone higher. The toccata and fugue in d minor was coming out in e minor. Is that possible? If so, why? Another thing, are the faces on the stops anyone important, like composers or are they just random faces?   Carlo     ______________________________________________________ Get Your Private, Free Email at http://www.hotmail.com  
(back) Subject: Fw: trompette en chamade... From: "VEAGUE" <dutchorgan@svs.net> Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 21:51:14 -0500   I used to watch Dr. Kennedy when I lived in Florida. He's too political, but that's for another list. However, it seems everytime the organist plays, he/she has the same registration set on every manual and changes manuals for the cameras only. Any rebuffs on this?   Rick V.   -----Original Message----- From: Dr. Darryl Miller <organdok@safari.net> To: PipeChat <pipechat@pipechat.org> Date: Tuesday, May 04, 1999 6:10 PM Subject: Re: trompette en chamade...     >At 06:04 PM 5/4/99 EDT, Carlo wrote: > >>If there's anyone who'd like a stop-list of the V/117-Ruffatti at Coral >>Ridge, let me know. > >Well . . . if anyone wants the stop list and some nifty pictures, etc., you >can access our Coral Ridge Church website at www.cr-online.com. > >Questions? Just ask. > >Yours, > >Darryl by the Sea >Fort Lauderdale, FL > > >"Pipe Up and Be Heard!" >PipeChat: A discussion List for pipe/digital organs & related topics >HOMEPAGE : http://www.pipechat.org >List: mailto:pipechat@pipechat.org >Administration: mailto:admin@pipechat.org >Subscribe/Unsubscribe: mailto:requests@pipechat.org >      
(back) Subject: Louis Vierne.... From: "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com> Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 22:54:50 EDT   hey gang,   I was reading up on the life of Louis Vierne, and I came across something very interesting. When he died in 1937, he had not yet begun composing his 7th symphony, which would have been in C major. By the way, that would have been amazing! I also read that when he died, he had already begun an improvisation on the latin tune "Alma Redemptoris Mater". Does anyone know how far he had progressed in the composition and if the manuscript was ever made available? It would be neat to see it.   Carlo     ______________________________________________________ Get Your Private, Free Email at http://www.hotmail.com  
(back) Subject: Re: trompette en chamade...Silica Basililca console and other stuff... From: RMaryman@aol.com Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 22:53:16 EDT   Guy Henderson (the curator of the CC organs (yes plural) is on the list and he can say better than I what is really what on the Hazel Wright Memorial Organ. but as jason stated, only about half the organ is Ruffatti, which was the organ installed in the original Garden Grove Community Church sanctuary. It was combined with the AEolian-Skinner organ from the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts (installed in 1963, and sold a mere 10 years later after a second and >disastrous< attempt at fixiing the les than wonderful acoustic). I remember seeing the AE/S advertised for sale in the AGO magazine classifieds for a mere 25 thou....I would have bought it myself if I had the cash, but as a (almost) starving young musician/organbuilder, those kinds of resources were out of reach. (SIGH). anyway, they got a BARGAIN and the Crystal Cathedral got one whopper of an organ.   The other thing... the twin consoles at the CC are 5manual consoles, the first built in the Moller factory, and other one built by Hagerstown Organ CO, which is a remnat of the COnsole and re-build divisions of Moller. (Guy can correct me on thie if I am wrong, but I got this from the folks in Hagerstown directly).   Rick Maryman Staunton VA  
(back) Subject: Re: anyone out there??? From: RMaryman@aol.com Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 22:53:06 EDT   Carlo et al, -   In the 1973 renovations done by the (now defunct) Newcomer Organ Co a 64 bombarde stop ws installed, with full-length pipes down to FFFFF# and resultant from there down. It has since been changed so that the bottom notes CCCC thru FFFF are generated electronically and pumped out thru to VERY large speaker units. ther is NOT a drawknob for this stop...the control for it is a reversable toe-stud marked "BOMB 64' " and an indicator light.   Newcomer was the firm that had the amintenance contract with the cathedral at that time, When the Bros. Newcomer passed away, the firm was sold and the principal maiantenance guys from Newcomer,, (Mainly Bob Wyant) eneded up working for a firm in Baltimore whichthen got the contract which they still (I think) have. I work with a gentleman who lives nearby who was the maintenance man for the Cthedral from the late 1940's up to the time Newcomer went into the Cathedral (in the mid 60's).   Bye for now   Rick Maryman  
(back) Subject: Fw: just curious........... From: "VEAGUE" <dutchorgan@svs.net> Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 21:57:53 -0500   Just don't try that with a Howard Seat !!   Rick V.   -----Original Message----- From: MWORGLBAU@aol.com <MWORGLBAU@aol.com> To: pipechat@pipechat.org <pipechat@pipechat.org> Date: Tuesday, May 04, 1999 6:42 PM Subject: Re: just curious...........     >Dear Bruce, > > "But Michael, you have to get dressed!!! ;-)" > > I had an appliance to practice on when I was in Middle School/High >School (now gone). I tried practicing once in the buff (when no one was >home). Only problem was that my rear and the back of my legs kept sticking to >the bench, and I could not slide around at all. First and only time I tried >it. So Bruce, for me, clothes are not a problem :-). > > >Michael R. Williamson >Williamson-Warne & Associates >Hollywood Ca. > >"Pipe Up and Be Heard!" >PipeChat: A discussion List for pipe/digital organs & related topics >HOMEPAGE : http://www.pipechat.org >List: mailto:pipechat@pipechat.org >Administration: mailto:admin@pipechat.org >Subscribe/Unsubscribe: mailto:requests@pipechat.org >      
(back) Subject: Fw: 32's (Moller Tackers) From: "VEAGUE" <dutchorgan@svs.net> Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 21:59:50 -0500   Stopped open woods???   Rick V.   -----Original Message----- From: Prestant16@aol.com <Prestant16@aol.com> To: pipechat@pipechat.org <pipechat@pipechat.org> Date: Tuesday, May 04, 1999 5:56 PM Subject: Re: 32's (Moller Tackers)     >I've played an early Moller tracker, I believe it was built in 1905. I was >very impressed with the action and the case was of cherry with just plain >zinc pipes, simple and elegant. It was small. about 12-15 ranks. REAL hard >to service. To tune the swell, you had to turn off the wind, crawl over the >reservoir, and climb up to the swell. Then the keyholder turned the wind on. > >MY VIEW ON 32' stops: > > 16' Open woods are great for 32' Bourdon, especially Estey Open >Woods. Although they may not be able to go down to low CCCC, it will usually >go down to low DDDD. In once case, at Fairhaven Unitarian, MA, a Hutchings >organ was replaced by a Roche organ (The firms largest, about 65 stops). The >old Open Wood was used as the 32' Bourdon, and the lowest 3 notes, C, C# and >D were all the same pipes, I couldn't tell the difference. On another organ >by the same firm, at Church of the Pilgrimage in Plymouth, MA (Roche's second >largest) The 32' Bourdon are stopped Open Woods. The Bourdon could only go >down to low EEEE, so C, C#, D, & D# were the Pedal 16' Bourdon and an >independent 10 2/3' Quint. Although not as successful as the Faihaven organ, >nobody really notices. > On the Church of the Pilgrimage organ there is also a 32' resultant >Bombarde. It Has about 6 stops borrowed at really odd pitches but it works. >In my opinion the best way to get a good reed resultant is by using the >following combo: > >16' Reed >10 2/3' Open wood (or Principal, plays G) >8' Flute >6 2/5' Stopped Flute (plays E) >4 4/7' Stopped Flute (plays A#) > >That combination really works good for a 32' reed resultant. > > >-William C. > >"Pipe Up and Be Heard!" >PipeChat: A discussion List for pipe/digital organs & related topics >HOMEPAGE : http://www.pipechat.org >List: mailto:pipechat@pipechat.org >Administration: mailto:admin@pipechat.org >Subscribe/Unsubscribe: mailto:requests@pipechat.org >      
(back) Subject: Re: my point, for those who missed it (grin) From: "John L. Speller" <jlspeller@stlnet.com> Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 22:11:30 -0500   Russell Greene wrote:   > People on this list constantly talk about the unimportance of cost in terms > of specifying pipes over digital, tracker over EP, etc. but then are willing > to compromise the usefulness of an instrument FOREVER by reducing the manual > or pedal compass to save a tiny amount of money by eliminating a few of the > smallest pipes in the instrument. Does this make sense?   It makes the same kind of sense as eliminating the swellbox so as to have a 2' on the organ, or eliminating the Tuba to have a swellbox or eliminating the 32' reed so as to have a fourth manual. Whatever you do you need to make some compromises. Most organs built before 1850 had a 54 note compass C-f'''; almost all French music can be played on C-g''' 56 notes. 58 or 61 notes are a luxury, and having only 56 notes cuts out a lot less music than not having a Pedal 32' or a Tuba. (Not that our building would take either.)   John Speller  
(back) Subject: Re: St. Jacobi Kirche From: "Sand Lawn" <sandlawn@prodigy.net> Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 22:18:30 -0700   The faces on the drawknobs were friends of Schnitger's. That console is now in storage in a room behind the organ. In the recent restoration a new console was provided. From materials at the church it was not known by any other name.   -----Original Message----- From: Carlo Pietroniro <concert_organist@hotmail.com> To: organchat@onelist.com <organchat@onelist.com>; pipechat@pipechat.org <pipechat@pipechat.org> Date: Tuesday, May 04, 1999 7:52 PM Subject: St. Jacobi Kirche     >hey gang, > > is it true that St. Jacobi's in Hamburg at one time was >called St. Catherine de Hamburg? Someone told me that once. Also, I noticed >while listening to a recording of the Arp Snitcker (spelling?) organ sounds >a full tone higher. The toccata and fugue in d minor was coming out in e >minor. Is that possible? If so, why? Another thing, are the faces on the >stops anyone important, like composers or are they just random faces? > >Carlo > > >______________________________________________________ >Get Your Private, Free Email at http://www.hotmail.com > >"Pipe Up and Be Heard!" >PipeChat: A discussion List for pipe/digital organs & related topics >HOMEPAGE : http://www.pipechat.org >List: mailto:pipechat@pipechat.org >Administration: mailto:admin@pipechat.org >Subscribe/Unsubscribe: mailto:requests@pipechat.org >      
(back) Subject: European organs... From: "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com> Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 23:37:13 EDT   hey all,   if any of you ever get the chance to go to Budapest, Hungary, try to get to the Mathias Church. The organ there is amazing. It was built by the Reger-Close organ company of Czechoslovakia. A unique feature on this organ are it's expression and crescendo pedals, which operate directly opposite of those in the western world. Another organ like this is in the Ulm cathedral. I think it's either a Muller or a Kuhn. There are many organs like this all over the world. Have any of you ever played one, and if yes, how do they operate? I'd like to know.   Carlo     ______________________________________________________ Get Your Private, Free Email at http://www.hotmail.com  
(back) Subject: Stop Noise From: Innkawgneeto@webtv.net (N Brown) Date: Wed, 5 May 1999 00:01:04 -0400 (EDT)   The 24rank Schantz I play utilizes slider chests. When a stop tab is depressed, a neat little thunky sound occurs--these thunky sounds actually change pitch depending on the stops. I love the fact that cyphers are virtually nonexistent, and the above mentioned organ was beautifully crafted. My only real beef with it is that in the heat of the battle, you don't get an instantaneous sound when you throw on a stop (with exception of reeds and pedal stops which are not on sliders). There is always a slight delay. The listener probably doesn't care, but it bothers the dickens out of me. I've learned to adjust accordingly--play everything lento or adagio :). Just kidding!! The pneumatic swell shades are a hoot. They whistle at me from time to time. Don't know what they're thinking, but at least I know they're working!! --Neil Brown, AAGO, MMus Barnegat, NJ USA    
(back) Subject: playing the worship service.. From: "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com> Date: Wed, 05 May 1999 00:10:20 EDT   hey gang,   I've been reading the posts during the past day or two concerning playing the 'perfect' service. In my very humble opinion, this does not exist. Even if you plan ahead, as we all do, you still make a mistake (as we all do), just pretend that that's exactly what you meant to do. Most people won't even notice. Also, I think it should be mandatory, or at least high on organists' lists of priorities, to have several pieces, both long and short, memorized, in the event that something goes awry with one's music for the postlude or whatever part of the service calls for an organ solo. We should also all be able to play introductions, interludes and modulations during the hymns, just to make them interesting. Instead of having several books open with modulations and free accompaniments, why not learn to do that to every hymn so it can be done automatically, without even giving it a second thought? We as organists can make or break a service. We give cohesion to the worship service. The quality of music in the world's churches depends a great deal on our ability to play freely and without hesitation. Now I realize that not every organist can transpose at sight. Granted, those of us that can are lucky. But, many organists (not all, but many that I know anyway), often stop taking lesson and stop practicing once they take a church position. Woe unto them that do such a thing!! Anyway, that's my very humble opinion. I hope I don't offend anyone, but I always speak my mind. =)   Carlo     ______________________________________________________ Get Your Private, Free Email at http://www.hotmail.com  
(back) Subject: Concert at First Church From: Innkawgneeto@webtv.net (N Brown) Date: Wed, 5 May 1999 00:16:57 -0400 (EDT)   The University of Michigan Men's Glee Club, Jerry Blackstone, conductor, will perform on Monday, May 10 at 7:30 pm at the First United Methodist Church of Toms River, New Jersey. Admission at the door, $5.00. If you are interested in attending and need directions, please email me privately and I'll be happy to write them out for you.   Neil Brown, Minister of Music First United Meth Church, Toms River, NJ USA    
(back) Subject: Re: Fw: trompette en chamade... From: Innkawgneeto@webtv.net (N Brown) Date: Wed, 5 May 1999 00:31:27 -0400 (EDT)   Speaking of that, Rick, I've never been there to Coral Ridge, live, but several of my parishioners have and complain that the Rufatti (pardon spelling) is always played too loudly. Horizontal trumpets are nice, I"m sure, but for EVERY hymn EVERY time? At least, that is what comes over the airwaves. --My 2 cents worth --Neil    
(back) Subject: Re: playing the worship service.. From: Innkawgneeto@webtv.net (N Brown) Date: Wed, 5 May 1999 00:48:54 -0400 (EDT)   Carlo and Friends: I have been playing organ and piano for churches for more than 30 years. I used to slough my way through and would get by because I could. But the older I get, the more importance I place on practicing every jot and tittle of the service, because I think it is my reasonable service (to quote the esteemed Apostle). So the last thing I do on Saturdays is practice for the next day thusly: Hymns and other congreg. portions come first, any anthems that need attn., then MY service music. I would not be out of line in saying that I know most hymns backwards, forwards, sideways, but I practice them diligently anyway, with the hymnal open. ON Sundays, however, the hymnal is rarely seen on my music rack--I have one parishioner who thinks it's funny that I play the bulletin. My goal is always to play the entire service from memory--not always achieved, mind you. I'm not trying to excessively toot my horn, I'm just saying that as a fulltime musician, I feel it is my duty (and it is definitely my delight) to prepare for Sunday worship with diligence and thoughtfulness. To the parishioner, the hymn is the most important thing I do, so I work very hard at it, even though I really don't have to. I owe it to the parishioner, I owe it to myself, and of course, without a doubt, I owe it to the Lord. Sorry to spew forth. --Neil    
(back) Subject: Richard Unfreid From: "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com> Date: Wed, 05 May 1999 00:49:54 EDT   greetings,   anyone know what happened to Richard Unfreid when he left the Crystal Cathedral? Where did he end up? Is he still alive? He published some totally awesome arrangements...........a must-have for any church organist.   Carlo     ______________________________________________________ Get Your Private, Free Email at http://www.hotmail.com  
(back) Subject: Re: Fw: 32's (Moller Tackers) From: Bud/burgie <budchris@earthlink.net> Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 21:52:14 -0700       VEAGUE wrote:   > Stopped open woods??? > > Rick V. >   If you stop a 16' open wood, you have a stopped 32' Bourdon. Usually the scale isn't big enough to get you down to low "C", but the respondent evidently was indicating that some Estey 16' open woods come close.   Cheers,   Bud    
(back) Subject: Re:my point for those who... From: jeffrey korns <jakorns@worldnet.att.net> Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 23:55:43 -0500   Please forgive my intrusion into the argument of tracker vs digital, AGO standard vs non-standard console dimensions. I think whatever a church and builder agree upon is their business. I know of acceptable compromises of technology and old world ideas. For example the wonderfull Visser-Rowland 5m/4m/112rank instrument in Woodale Church in Edina Minnesota. It has a 5 manual (61 note compass) tracker console in the case and a moveable 4 manual remote console that utilizes magnetic pull downs. This extra console and some romantic stops were added to the instrument at the request of the church to make the organ more usefull in their style of services. The organ also has a multiple memory combination action. The organ is at the front of the sanctuary as is the choir. In the morning services the master console is used, for the more intimate evening services when there is no choir the remote console is put at the front of the platform. It also comes in handy when performing with an orchestra. The instrument includes a 32 Contre Pausanne and a Spanishwerk Trumpet en chamade, as well as Dulciana and an Unda Maris ( kinda of having a little of every thing except electronics). My point is that had Visser been locked into only one type of instrument and tonal philosophy he might not have gotten to build this instrument, roughly $925,000 worth. The church had things it wanted and the builder had things he recommended and together they created a well balanced, usefull, and beautiful instrument. Organ builders must weigh slavish devotion to a philosphy and selling instruments ( The model T was a fine sturdy reliable car, but who wants to drive it in a Minnesota winter!). The organ builder must advise and recommend ("No, a Grand Ophecleid on 100" of wind for your 6 rank organ is not appropriate.")but also listen to the buyer, ("Maybe an extra celeste for softer music would be nice.") Thanks, Jeff.  
(back) Subject: memorizing the service From: Bud/burgie <budchris@earthlink.net> Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 22:00:19 -0700   We've had this discussion before, but I still think memorizing the service is fraught with all kinds of peril. The other Sunday, my cantor sang the wrong verse of something, and I was momentarily thrown with the music in front of me.   In the monastery we were taught that it was a serious fault to attempt to sing or pray anything from memory, since one was to avoid mangling the sacred texts and/or the chants at all costs.   After doing it for fifty years, I DO have a good deal of the chants memorized, but I ALWAYS have the chant book in front of me. I usually conduct from memory, sort of, but I always have the score on the stand, and turn the pages.   Cheers,   Bud    
(back) Subject: Re: memorizing the service From: Innkawgneeto@webtv.net (N Brown) Date: Wed, 5 May 1999 01:11:10 -0400 (EDT)   Bud, your point is well taken. Chants are another matter entirely. I will conduct from memory often, but when I have to conduct/accompany, I usually use music-- you're right, it's safer that way. I still prefer the challenge of playing from memory--perhaps it's just a little of the showman escaping (though that is certainly never my intent). Thanks for the reply. --Neil    
(back) Subject: RE: St. Jacobi Kirche From: "Dennis Goward" <dgoward@uswest.net> Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 22:13:04 -0700   > Another thing, are the faces on the > stops anyone important, like composers or are they just random faces? > > Barnes has a picture of that console in his book, and says "I don't konw who Arp's friends were that are so beautifully depicted on the carved draw-knobs."   Dennis Goward    
(back) Subject: Re: memorizing the service From: KurtvonS@aol.com Date: Wed, 5 May 1999 01:16:03 EDT   I generally have the book open, but I've discovered (on rare occasions when I've not had all the necessary material) that I don't need it! I'm still able to remember the words and the alternate harmonizations I created for the old Lutheran Hymnal, Page 5 and 15 after 25 years! Gads....that's depressing!  
(back) Subject: Pietro A. Yon.... From: "Carlo Pietroniro" <concert_organist@hotmail.com> Date: Wed, 05 May 1999 01:23:04 EDT   shalom,   I love the music of Pietro Yon. Since his Concerto Gregoriano was composed for organ and orchestra, does anyone know if there's a recording of it done by an orchestra?   Carlo     ______________________________________________________ Get Your Private, Free Email at http://www.hotmail.com  
(back) Subject: Re: Richard Unfreid From: Bob Scarborough <desertbob@truelink.net> Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 22:48:57 -0700   At 12:49 AM 5/5/1999 EDT, Carlo Pietroniro wrote: >greetings, > > anyone know what happened to Richard Unfreid when he left >the Crystal Cathedral?<snip>   I dunno about Richard, but I think I used to work with his father, Harold, at Pacific Telephone and Telegraph many moons ago. They lived in Pasadena, CA for many years.   DeserTBoB    
(back) Subject: Re: St. Jacobi Kirche From: HDKarras@aol.com Date: Wed, 5 May 1999 02:27:57 EDT     In a message dated 05.05.1999 3:49:28 Uhr, concert_organist@hotmail.com writes:   >Arp Snitcker (spelling?) Arp Schnitger     Cheers, Hans  
(back) Subject: Re: European organs... From: HDKarras@aol.com Date: Wed, 5 May 1999 02:29:16 EDT     In a message dated 05.05.1999 4:38:41 Uhr, concert_organist@hotmail.com writes:   >Reger-Close organ company correct must write: Rieger-Kloss organ company!!   Cheers, Hans  
(back) Subject: Re: just curious........... From: MWORGLBAU@aol.com Date: Wed, 5 May 1999 04:00:40 EDT   Dear Tim and list,   "Can I get a picture of that?"   I don't think so!!!! Cannot believe that you would ask such as question on a public list!     Michael R. Williamson Williamson-Warne & Associates Hollywood Ca.