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Chamber Music


We have produced a Style Guide to help editors follow a standard format when editing a listing. If you are unsure how best to edit this programme please take a moment to read it.
Frederick Grinke (violin); Florence Hooton (violoncello) ; Dorothy Manley
Sinclair Logan , singer, organist, teacher and composer, was born in Cheshire in 1897. He is partly Scottish and partly Irish, and was educated at Worcester College and the Royal Normal College for the Blind. His first public appearances after the war were with Lady Pearson's Concert Party, which collected so many thousands of pounds for St. Dunstan's. He has since sung a great deal, but besides that, he teaches, is organist of St. Ninian's at Golder's Green, and is altogether a very busy man. He contrives to make one unaware of his handicap of sightlessness. Indeed, he has made himself independent of it, travelling alone to wherever his profession calls him, even spending his holidays climbing in the Alps.
Theodore Holland studied composition at the Royal Academy of Music with Frederic Corder. He was also a violin student at the Academy, working with Alfred Gibson ; later he went to the famous Berlin Hochschule and studied under Joachim himself. He is now a Professor of Composition and lecturer at his musical alma mater. As a composer, Holland is very versatile. His work ranges from a Violin Sonata (performed in Berlin by Karl Halir and Georg Schumann ) to additional numbers for a Leo Fall operetta, The Merry Peasant. A suite from his music to the play, Santa Claus (produced at the London Scala in 1912) has frequently been broadcast at Christmas time. This Trio in E minor is a recent composition, and is being broadcast for the first time this evening.


Violin: Frederick Grinke
Violin: Florence Hooton
Pianoforte: Dorothy Manley
Baritone: Sinclair Logan
Singer: Sinclair Logan
Unknown: Theodore Holland
Unknown: Frederic Corder.
Unknown: Alfred Gibson
Unknown: Karl Halir
Unknown: Georg Schumann
Unknown: Santa Claus

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Feedback about Chamber Music, Regional Programme London, 20.50, 8 June 1935
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