How the dances that we dance were created, or the musical instruments that we play, or the amazing architectural monuments? What was the source of inspiration for composers, sculptors, and artists? Which kings, politicians and saints were seriously engaged in the arts, enriching the treasury of world culture? The program "Shades of Art" tries to answer these and other similar questions.
Our today’s episode is dedicated to the musical instrument celesta…
The instrument that we present in today's episode is known as "parkapku," "tkasring" or "parkapzuk" in Armenian.
Today's episode is dedicated to the musical instrument accordion, history of whose creation is connected with our compatriot Cyrill (Kyuregh) Demian.
In today's episode of the series on musical instruments, we talk about some instruments found in the Bible.
In today's episode of the series on musical instruments, we talk about the pan flute or, as the Greeks call it, the syrinx.
In today's episode, we present when and where the first operas were created, how this art spread, and what problems architect Alexander Tamanyan overcame when designing the building of Yerevan's opera and ballet theater.
Today's episode is dedicated to troubadours who were popular in the middle ages and have left an unparalleled trace in the history of world art.
In today's episode from the series dedicated to musical instruments, we present harpsichord, a plucked keyboard-stringed instrument.
As promised in our previous broadcasts, today’s episode is dedicated to one of the oldest musical instruments, the Greek aulos…
Our today’s episode is dedicated to the musical instrument lute.
Today's broadcast is dedicated to a musical instrument that kings and great composers used to admire, but soon it was replaced by another instrument and forgotten for many years. The name of this instrument is a recorder or flаuto dolce, which in Italian means "a sweet flute" ...
Our today’s episode is dedicated to the mechanical musical instrument called Barrel organ.
In our series dedicated to the history and legends of musical instruments, today we offer our listeners the history of the creation of organ, the king of musical instruments, and the course of its development.
Today's episode is dedicated to some details of the formation of Christian sacred music.
Today’s episode is dedicated to the history of the creation of the first choirs.
As part of the series dedicated to the history of and legends on musical instruments, we'll talk today about the bells that are considered to be the heaviest and biggest ones in the world.
Today's episode is dedicated to the history of creation of bells and to their significance in the life of humans.
During this episode of our program, we'll take you to Ancient China to get acquainted with some details of the history of its music.
In our last broadcast, we talked about the music of Ancient Egypt and Ancient Greece. Continuing the theme, today we will present the music of Ancient Rome and of Ancient Armenia.
In our previous broadcast, we learned how and why primitive people created the first music and musical instruments.
Today we will talk about music and its role in the Ancient world, particularly in Ancient Egypt and Ancient Rome.
Our program is starting its 2018 broadcast new season. We are going to introduce you into the history of music and of the creation of the first musical instruments. Today we will try to understand why and how first humans created music, more precisely, primitive sounds.
Our today's special holiday broadcast is dedicated to the great Italian composer, violinist, teacher, conductor, and priest of the Catholic Church, Antonio Vivaldi, and particularly to his concert series "The Four Seasons."
The broadcast is dedicated to the most famous series of Georgy Sviridov's works, "The Snowstorm" (or "The Blizzard") which the composer titled as "Musical illustrations after Pushkin’s The Blizzard."
In 1878, the Bartholf Senff publishing house in Leipzig printed Spanish composer Pablo de Sarasate's Opus 20, the Gypsy Melodies (Airs). After five years, in 1883, Sarasate received a strange letter from the Hungarian composer Elemér Szentirmay, who wrote that he was the author of one of the parts in Gypsy Melodies.