By Kenneth W. Hart
this can be the 1st biography of this significant determine, and it's informed from the point of view of an established colleague and buddy. Aligned with the biography, Kenneth W. Hart analyzes a few of Pfautsch's hundreds of thousands of compositions. this can be the definitive paintings on some of the most influential American choral musicians of the 20 th century.
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Extra resources for A Day for Dancing: The Life and Music of Lloyd Pfautsch
Nearly one quarter of the lengthy review is about Pfautsch’s singing. . . ”11 DeYoung, of course, proved to be more prophetic in his assess- ment than had the president of the Presbyterian choir in Maywood. Interpretation was always a strength of Pfautsch’s choral perfor- mances and imagination abounds in his compositions. ” In his senior year at Elmhurst Pfautsch began his relatively brief career as a voice teacher. He was awarded a scholarship to teach voice to the men in the glee club and to act as assistant conductor.
He and I have been on a lot of Methodist committees together. ” Lloyd dismissed her comment as kind and generous but unlikely to materialize in any significant way. Soon after that he received a telegram from K. C. Lutton saying that he thought Pfautsch was to be offered the James Millican position. That very afternoon he also received a conference call from the president and the dean at Illinois Wesleyan. They offered him their position but wanted an answer that very day. He agreed to accept their offer.
Due to foul weather, his plane from New York was grounded in WinstonSalem, North Carolina, overnight. However, he was finally able to get a plane to Houston, where he was met by a private plane and pilot from Mission, Texas. They arrived in McAllen only two hours before the performance! He had time to dress and get to the performance, but without the benefit of rehearsal with the conductor, the orchestra, or the choir. Nevertheless, the Basso sang beautifully and The Dance of Promise o 31 the evening was deemed a huge success.
A Day for Dancing: The Life and Music of Lloyd Pfautsch by Kenneth W. Hart