Bernstein

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Related to Leonard Bernstein: West Side Story

Bern·stein

(bern'stēn),
Lionel M., 20th-century U.S. internist. See: Bernstein test.
References in periodicals archive ?
In November 1989, Rolling Stone journalist Jonathan Cott was granted an interview with Leonard Bernstein after vetting by Bernstein's assistants.
Besides his gigs with Arthur Fiedler and the Boston Pops, Leonard Bernstein and Dave Brubeck, he is known as a composer.
At the same subcommittee meeting where Dole provided his own rationale, Young did a liberal's pirouette: while praising the 400,000 person anti-war march on Washington and the "fine people on that platform, including my friend Leonard Bernstein," he also took the opportunity to rail against criminals and "judges who have backbones like jellyfish.
UMPG also owns or administers the works of Leonard Bernstein, Holland/Dozier/Holland, Henry Mancini, and the scores of such prestigious musicals as Andrew Lloyd Webber's sensation, Phantom of the Opera.
There's a place for us; the musical theatre works of Leonard Bernstein.
Toward the end of his life, Leonard Bernstein feared that despite his rnultifaceted contributions to American music he would be remembered mainly for West Side Story.
64, With Stern, Leonard Bernstein and the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, as well as a "Dream Team" Chamber Music Collaboration with Vladimir Horowitz and Mstislav Rostropovich from the Legendary 1976 "Concert of The Century"
From an unenthusiastic account of a Leonard Bernstein world premiere to encounters with conductors and classical musicians in different settings both on stage and off, So I've Heard provides a set of rich insights on musicians, their inspirations, and the future of music as a whole.
Freeman, who worked with Leonard Bernstein and Zubin Mehta as a percussionist for the New York Philharmonic and once accompanied Luciano Pavarotti during an appearance on ``Saturday Night Live,'' is an Episcopal priest based in Santa Barbara.
McBrien reflected on the importance of music in own his life, from his earliest memories of his mother singing in the kitchen, and the impact of teachers such as Leonard Bernstein and Wynton Marsalis, in getting kids hooked on good music.
Yet the esteem with which collaborators like Leonard Bernstein, Stephen Sondheim, and Betty Comden and Adolph Green held him was not, to put it mildly, shared by the man himself.
He has interviewed some of the more interesting people of our day--including James Baldwin, John Henry Faulk, Dorothy Parker, Gore Vidal, Mahalia Jackson, Tennessee Williams, Arthur Miller, Toni Morrison, Pete Seeger, Maya Angelou, Simone de Beauvoir, Bertrand Russell, Leonard Bernstein, Eudora Welty, Margaret Mead, and John Kenneth Galbraith--and he gets them to talking in personal, immediate, and engaging ways.