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About this product
- DescriptionLeading columnist Richard Morrison looks at both the dazzling public face of the LSO and the personal stories - heroic, hilarious and touching - and explores what makes this great orchestra tick. He looks at the bad times as well as the good, including the disastrous early years at the Barbican, the torious playboy era of the 1970s and the remarkable transformation over the past twenty years into one of the most successful and ambitious arts organisations that Britain has ever produced.
- Author BiographyRichard Morrison is chief music critic of The Times and writes a wide-ranging weekly column on cultural and social matters, which is noted for its humour and passion. From 1989 to 1999 he also edited the paper's arts pages. He is a music graduate of Cambridge University and former orchestral trombonist and organist.He was taken to his first London Symphony Orchestra concert in 1960, aged five, and wrote his first professional review of the orchestra 16 years later. Since then he has heard the orchestra perform under most of the world's top conductors.
- Author(s)Richard Morrison
- PublisherFaber & Faber
- Date of Publication20/01/2005
- SubjectMusic & Dance
- Place of PublicationLondon
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- ImprintFaber & Faber
- Content NoteIllustrations, ports.
- Weight260 g
- Width126 mm
- Height196 mm
- Spine22 mm
- Format DetailsB-format paperback
- Edition StatementMain
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