Organ

Organ may refer to the following:

Read more about Organ:  Biology and Medicine, Music, Organizations and Government, Media, Term

Other articles related to "organ, organs":

Theatre Organ - History
... During the silent movie era and into the early 1930s, theatre organs were built in large numbers in the US and few in the United Kingdom ... theatre owners hired orchestras to accompany silent movies, they frequently included a pipe organ to provide relief to the orchestra, and to play for less-expensive showings ... On the European continent the theatre organ appeared only after World War I in the cinemas ...
Jesmond Parish Church - History - The Organ
... The church houses a fine pipe organ by the renowned builder James Jepson Binns of Leeds dating from 1913 ... It contains pipework from an organ by T ... A specification of the organ can be found on the National Pipe Organ Register ...
Wanamaker Organ
... The Wanamaker Grand Court Organ, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, is the largest operational pipe organ in the world, located within a spacious 7-story court at Macy's Center City (formerly ... The largest organ by some measures is the Boardwalk Hall Auditorium Organ (which is barely functional) ... The Wanamaker organ is played twice a day, Monday through Saturday, and more frequently during the Christmas season ...
Adagio For Strings - Arrangements
... They include Solo organ (1949) – William Strickland Clarinet choir (1964) – Lucien Cailliet Woodwind band (1967) – John O'Reilly Agnus Dei (1967) – Samuel Barber – Latin text ... his dissatisfaction with previously proposed organ arrangements he encouraged him to discuss and prepare his own version for publication ... Schirmers have had several organ arrangements submitted of my "Adagio for Strings" and many inquiries as to whether it exists for organ ...

Famous quotes containing the word organ:

    In that reconciling of God and Mammon which Mrs. Grantly had carried on so successfully in the education of her daughter, the organ had not been required, and had become withered, if not defunct, through want of use.
    Anthony Trollope (1815–1882)

    And this mighty master of the organ of language, who knew its every stop and pipe, who could awaken at will the thin silver tones of its slenderest reeds or the solemn cadence of its deepest thunder, who could make it sing like a flute or roar like a cataract, he was born into a country without literature.
    Willa Cather (1873–1947)

    But alas! I never could keep a promise. I do not blame myself for this weakness, because the fault must lie in my physical organization. It is likely that such a very liberal amount of space was given to the organ which enables me to make promises, that the organ which should enable me to keep them was crowded out. But I grieve not. I like no half-way things. I had rather have one faculty nobly developed than two faculties of mere ordinary capacity.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)