Musicologay is an English-speaking podcast specialized in the field of classical music and opera. As such, Musicologay is a podcast selected by soclassiq, like With One Accord or Earbuds Engaged and many others. The oldest episode indexed by soclassiq is dated 2020-04-17. Since then, a total of 5 episodes have been recorded and broadcast by Musicologay.
Musicologay seems to be on pause right now, since no episode has been published for 3 months. The last episode in Musicologay, "Episode 4: Classical Sound on Broadway, pt. 4", is dated 2020-04-19.
"On pause" does not mean, however, that Musicologay will not resume its activity soon, nor that its episodes are less interesting than another more active source.
This editorial activity is no different from that recorded for the previous period.
Musicologay in the last 36 months
Musicologay has been selected by soclassiq to be among its podcasts list because we believe that its episodes fully contribute to the knowledge of classical music and opera. Because it is up to everyone to make their own opinion, to love Musicologay or to prefer other stories, all our visitors and members are invited to discover Musicologay. If you like it, feel free to add it to your browser bookmarks or soclassiq bookmarks (for its members, with the button below). This will allow you to come back to it easily and regularly.
The latest epiodes from Musicologay
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Duration (h:m:s): 10:21
Sondheim’s Company, Little Women, and more join the list of songs with classical music references in this final installment of Classical Sound on Broadway!
Duration (h:m:s): 11:15
Bach to Beethoven: Fugal Texture in You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown, The Last 5 Years, and Hamilton. (Next up: Classical References in Broadway Lyrics)
Duration (h:m:s): 12:20
Let’s discuss some examples of imitation classical music on Broadway! Featuring excerpts from next to normal and Fun Home.
Duration (h:m:s): 6:56
Come listen to a few examples of (classical) musical quotation on Broadway!
Duration (h:m:s): 1:24
What makes classical music sound like classical music, and how do musical theatre composers integrate or recreate these sounds for the broadway stage?