Jitney By August Wilson Script Seven Guitars Pdf.zip
a harmonica player who in life is tired of a safety net. Now, after all, every second one was sitting with a harmonica and monists around his neck, and everyone drank from the same bottle and sang the same song.
In this sense, I noticed a loss only once – when, during the next round of Rastrelli’s song, Vasily Ivanovich Tarasyuk, a graduate student at the Polytechnic, unexpectedly, and it seemed to me, accidentally played “Our proud Varangian does not surrender to the enemy.”
But the most unloved hall, where Vera and I moved to enjoy the spectacle of “the pleasure of playing musical instruments”, was the Small Hall of the Conservatory.
There should have been live music. Vera very quickly learned to hear me. But she had her own special musical taste, which she intended to develop in herself. And since there was a repertoire specifically for this hall, Vera began to sing one of her songs every evening.
I was not particularly interested in masterpieces of classical music. I listened to the music of the 20th century and some songs from the repertoire of Oleg Mityaev.
In short, classical music concerts gave me great pleasure, and life seemed wonderful until I was invited to a concert by Ivan Bortnyansky.
I have never been to a concert of soloists of the Bolshoi Theater before. The fact is that my world was turned upside down at the time by the song “Where did the circus go.” And the Bolshoi Theater then remained the only truly large concert hall.
When I entered the Maly Theater, I found myself there alone. It was still a spectacle. In the dark hall, artists and musicians sat on the stage in multi-tiered chairs, which were similar to those installed in the park of culture. A small stage was illuminated by two mercury lamps, from time to time the artist could give a sign to an assistant hanging on a rope above the stage. There were just enough soloists to fill a small stage. I came to hear the “instruments” play.
I sat down on the bench.
The overture to the opera “Prince Igor” sounded. Vera is back.
– Go! she called.
And suddenly a child’s voice was heard from the front row. “Never-r-rna-a …”, the choir picked up.
Vera listened to the end, turned around and, clapping her hands, announced.
The “orchestra” of the theater, it seems, was absent. Anyway, the room was