WorldCat Identities

Page, Tim 1954-

Works: 88 works in 245 publications in 5 languages and 8,246 library holdings
Genres: Criticism, interpretation, etc  Drama  Fiction  Records and correspondence  Biography  History  Reviews  Interviews  Diaries  Pictorial works 
Roles: Author, Editor, Annotator, Interviewer, Commentator, Other, Interviewee, Host, Moderator, Narrator, Author of introduction, Performer, Singer
Classifications: PS3531.O936, 813.52
Publication Timeline
Most widely held works about Tim Page
Most widely held works by Tim Page
The Glenn Gould reader by Glenn Gould( Book )

62 editions published between 1984 and 2007 in 4 languages and held by 1,124 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Enthält: "Musikalische Gartenlust" ; "Musikalische Frühlings-, Sommer-, Herbst- und Wintergespräche" ; "Kurze doch deutliche Anleitung zu der lieblich- und löblichen Singekunst"
Selected letters of Virgil Thomson by Virgil Thomson( Book )

9 editions published in 1988 in English and held by 666 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Dawn Powell : a biography by Tim Page( Book )

10 editions published between 1998 and 2000 in English and Italian and held by 622 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Perhaps the biggest mystery of Dawn Powell's life is the fact that when she died, all of her books were out of print. She seemed destined to be forgotten. Powell had come to New York City at the age of twenty-one, a gifted and ambitious young woman from a small-town in Ohio. There she lived, usually in some form of domestic uncertainty, for the next forty-seven years. But she always managed to maintain the fresh perspective of a "permanent visitor," exalting the multiplicity and sheer sensory overload of Manhattan. This is what she distilled into her extensive and impressive body of work: her poems, stories, articles, plays, and her dizzying and inventive novels
Virgil Thomson : music chronicles, 1940-1954 by Virgil Thomson( Book )

3 editions published in 2014 in English and held by 566 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

When, in October 1940, the New York Herald Tribune named the composer Virgil Thomson (1896-1989) its chief music critic, the management of the paper braced itself for an uproar. Perhaps best known for his collaboration with librettist Gertrude Stein on the whimsically nonsensical "anti-opera" Four Saints in Three Acts, Thomson was notorious among conservative concertgoers as a leader of America's musical avant-garde and a maverick writer who delighted in unmasking the timidity, amateurism, and artistic pretensions of New York's music establishment. But controversy--together with wit, good writing, and critical authority--was exactly what the Herald Tribune was looking for. "Only such an assumption can explain," Thomson later concluded, "why a musician so little schooled in daily journalism, a composer so committed to the modern, and a polemicist so contemptuous as myself of music's power structure should have been offered a post of that prestige." in Virgil Thomson the Herald Tribune got its full share of controversy. It also got something American music journalism had not had before and has rarely had since: a critic who could describe from experience the sounds he hears, the presence and temperaments of the musician producing them, and the urgent matters of art, culture, tradition, talent, and taste that a musician's performance embodies, all in a signature style that charmed a wide readership. "Thomson was open to every stylistic persuasion," John Rockwell of The New York Times has written, and he "concerned himself with music that most music critics didn't consider music at all--jazz, folk, gospel. ... He wrote with enthusiasm and perception about the new music he liked, sweeping his readers along with him. By so doing, he built bridges--long dilapidated or never constructed--between music, the other arts, and the American intellectual community. Indeed, in his music and in his prose, he has given us as profound a vision of American culture as anyone has yet achieved." Music Chronicles 1940-1954 presents the best of Thomson's newspaper criticism as the author collected it in four books long out of print: The Musical Scene (1945), The Art of Judging Music (1948), Music Right and Left (1951), and Music Reviewed (1967). The volume is rounded out by a generous selection of other writings from the Herald Tribune years and, in an appendix, eight early essays in which Thomson announced the themes and developed the voice that would distinguish him as America's indispensable composer-critic.--
The unknown Sigrid Undset : Jenny and other works by Sigrid Undset( Book )

5 editions published in 2001 in English and held by 554 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The collection includes the great novel Jenny, two short stories and selected letters
The diaries of Dawn Powell, 1931-1965 by Dawn Powell( Book )

11 editions published between 1995 and 1999 in English and held by 484 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Diaries which document the life and work of Dawn Powell who wrote satirical novels about New York City society. Describes her friendships with John Dos Passos, Edmund Wilson, Ernest Hemingway, Malcolm Crowley, and many others
Dawn Powell at her best by Dawn Powell( Book )

5 editions published in 1994 in English and held by 475 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Goldberg variations BWV 988 by Johann Sebastian Bach( Recording )

4 editions published in 2002 in Undetermined and English and held by 458 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This set contains the 1955 performance of Bach's Goldberg Variations that won the young Glenn Gould world fame paired with the pianist's second, vastly different, recording of the same piece, which came out only days before he died in 1982
Selected letters of Dawn Powell, 1913-1965 by Dawn Powell( Book )

7 editions published between 1999 and 2000 in English and held by 392 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Selected Letters of Dawn Powell, 1913-1965 traces a writer's fifty-two-year journey from her childhood in a small Ohio town to the glitter of Manhattan cosmopolitan life." "Living most of her life in Greenwich Village, Powell supported herself as a writer through the Depression and two world wars while nursing an autistic son, an alcoholic husband, and her own parade of illnesses. In her correspondence we find the record of a life that produced fifteen novels, ten plays, and more than one hundred stories." "Letters to such luminaries as Edmund Wilson, John Dos Passos, and the legendary editor Max Perkins are filled with gossip and literary commentary; they also provide and in-depth look at Powell's own writing-in-progress and the events and ideas that obsessed her."--Jacket
Music from the road : views and reviews, 1978-1992 by Tim Page( Book )

8 editions published in 1992 in English and held by 377 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Page covers a characteristically wide range of topics, from Irving Berlin's complex sweetness to Milton Babbitt's elegant ferocity, from Nadja Salerno-Sonnenberg's wild-woman glamour to Mitsuko Uchida's infinitely articulated restraint, from Pavarotti at the Garden to Sweeney Todd in the opera house. Special highlights are two moving profiles of Leonard Bernstein, a revealing survey of musical prodigies, a trenchant discussion of opera fanatics, and Page's famous Piano Quarterly interview with Glenn Gould. Other interviews offer surprising insights into the thought and works of Babbitt, John Gage, and, in a remarkable joint interview, Philip Glass and Steve Reich. Balancing an intimate knowledge of the music with an eternal capacity for being surprised, Page is an ideal guide to the new, the old, and the radically unexpected
Four plays by Dawn Powell( Book )

5 editions published in 1999 in English and held by 284 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"From her college days onward, Dawn Powell, known primarily for her novels and her diaries and letters, dreamed of becoming a successful playwright. Indeed, over the course of four decades, she finished at least ten plays and was working on fashioning her novel, The Golden Spur into a musical comedy during her final illness. Only two of her plays were mounted during her lifetime, however. This volume contains both of those works - Big Night which was produced by the legendary Group Theater in 1933, and Jig Saw, which was staged by the Theater Guild the following year. These are fast-paced, blunt-spoken - and very funny - comedies that directly anticipate the hard-boiled satire of such novels as Turn, Magic Wheel and Angels on Toast
Glenn Gould : a life in pictures( Book )

9 editions published between 2002 and 2007 in English and German and held by 266 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Tim Page on music : views and reviews by Tim Page( Book )

2 editions published in 2002 in English and held by 242 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Page is tremendously versatile, a musical polymath in his interests and understanding. This collection includes both short pieces and longer articles, some about unique souls whom Page knew well and admired, including Glenn Gould and Otto Luening, and others about whom he feels strongly in other ways, among them Vladimir Horowitz. He takes readers along for closeup glimpses at Midori, Nadja Salerno-Sonnenberg, Dawn Upshaw, and Bobby McFerrin, as well as Frank Sinatra and Captain Beefheart, to name just a few."--Jacket
What's God got to do with it? : Robert G. Ingersoll on free thought, honest talk, and the separation of church and state by Robert Green Ingersoll( Book )

2 editions published in 2005 in English and held by 199 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Robert Ingersoll (1833-1899) is one of the great lost figures in United States history, all but forgotten at just the time America needs him most. An outspoken and unapologetic agnostic, fervent champion of the separation of church and state, and tireless advocate of the rights of women and African Americans, he drew enormous audiences in the late nineteenth century with his lectures on "freethought." His admirers included Mark Twain and Thomas A. Edison, who said Ingersoll had "all the attributes of a perfect man" and went so far as to make an early recording of Ingersoll's voice. This new collection of Ingersoll's thought promises to put Ingersoll back where he belongs, in the forefront of independent American thought.--From publisher description
Hiroshima mon amour = = Hiroshima, my love. by Alain Resnais( Visual )

1 edition published in 2015 in French and held by 148 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Set in 1959, a French actress and a Japanese architect engage in a brief, intense affair in postwar Hiroshima, their consuming mutual fascination impelling them to exorcise their own scarred memories of love and suffering
Carnegie Hall treasures by Tim Page( Book )

2 editions published between 2010 and 2011 in English and held by 115 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The Hip pocket guide to New York City( Book )

1 edition published in 1982 in English and held by 68 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

William Kapell : a documentary life history of the American pianist by Tim Page( Book )

2 editions published in 1992 in English and held by 65 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Glenn Gould : photographische Suiten by Attila Csampai( Book )

1 edition published in 1995 in German and held by 36 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Novels, 1930-1942 by Dawn Powell( Book )

6 editions published in 2001 in English and held by 36 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Wittier than Dorothy Parker, dissects the rich better than F. Scott Fitzgerald, is more plaintive than Willa Cather in her evocation of the heartland and has a more supple control of satirical voice than Evelyn Waugh, the writer to whom she's most often compared." (Lisa Zeidner, The New York Times) For decades after her death, Dawn Powell's work was out of print, cherished by a small band of admirers. Only recently has there been renewed awareness of the novelist who was such a vital presence in literary Greenwich Village from the 1920s to the 1960s. Dawn Powell was the tirelessly observant chronicler of two very different worlds: the small-town Ohio of her childhood and the sophisticated Manhattan to which she gravitated. If her Ohio novels are more melancholy and compassionate in their depiction of often frustrated lives, her Manhattan novels, with their cast of writers, show people, businessmen, and hustling hangers-on, are more exuberant and incisive. But all show rich characterization and a flair for the gist of social complexities. A playful satirist, an unsentimental observer of failed hopes and misguided longings, Dawn Powell is a literary rediscovery of rare importance. Edited by Tim Page
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Audience level: 0.36 (from 0.18 for Parallel p ... to 0.87 for Glenn Goul ...)

Dawn Powell : a biography
Alternative Names
Page, Timmy 1954-

Tim Page American journalist

Tim Page (music critic) Amerikaans muziekcriticus

Пэйдж, Тим 1954-

Тим Пейдж

טים פייג'

ペイジ, ティム


English (122)

German (21)

Italian (14)

Japanese (6)

French (1)

Dawn Powell : a biographyThe unknown Sigrid Undset : Jenny and other worksThe diaries of Dawn Powell, 1931-1965Dawn Powell at her bestSelected letters of Dawn Powell, 1913-1965Music from the road : views and reviews, 1978-1992Four playsGlenn Gould : a life in pictures