William Grant Still: a voice high-sounding
A series of 16 daring and controversial essays by the daughter of the greatest Afro-American composer-conductor, William Grant Still, confronting issues of race, politics in music, and the consequences of social bias.
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Duncan Allan Still Judith Annes brother just after his graduation
Worlds Famous Composers
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Afro-American Symphony American Angeles artistic Arvey's attitudes audiences Barbara Knox beauty become believe bigotry blues Brown California California State University Catherine Smith Colored composer's compositions concert conductor creative critics culture death dissonance Donald Brown dream emotional Ennanga Etude expressed fact father feel Forsythe friends George Schuyler Harlem harmony harp harpist Howard Hanson human idiom ignored individual inspiration interview Judith Anne Langston Hughes learned Leopold Stokowski Letter to Judith live melody militant mother Mozart Music Therapy musicians Negro Negro composer never November opera Paul Laurence Dunbar Paul Whiteman performance person piano piece play prejudice race racial rhythm Salieri song sound spiritual stereotypes Still's Stokely Carmichael teacher television term Black themes things thought Troubled Island truth University University of Arkansas Verna Arvey vibration wanted White wife William Grant William Grant Still's write York