An archaeological culture is a recurring assemblage of artifacts from a specific time and place, which may constitute the material culture remains of a particular past human society. The connection between the artifacts is based on archaeologists' understanding and interpretation and does not necessarily relate to real groups of humans in the past. The concept of archaeological culture is fundamental to culture-historical archaeology.
Different cultural groups have material culture items which differ both functionally and aesthetically due to varying cultural and social practices. This notion is observably true on the broadest scales. For example, the equipment associated with the brewing of tea varies greatly across the world (see images). Social relations to material culture often include notions of identity and status.
4Culture is a tax-exempt public development authority (PDA), with a fifteen member Board of Directors, who are nominated by the King County Executive and confirmed by the King County Council. A Public Development Authority is a public entity created by cities or counties to accomplish public purpose activities without assuming them into the regular functions of County government.
4Culture evolved from the Office of Cultural Resources, a department of King County government, which housed King County's arts, heritage, preservation and public art office. In 2001, in reaction to the post-9/11 economic recession and subsequent elimination of its Current Expense (CX) funding, the Office of Cultural Resources staff proposed to the King County Executive and Council that they transition the office to a Public Development Authority (PDA). This structure would allow dedicated public funds to be stretched further through business innovations and allow access to other revenues, including grants and earned income through consulting services, that are traditionally beyond the reach of a government agency. The County Executive agreed and the County Council adopted an Ordinance approving the establishment of the Cultural Development Authority of King County in September 2002, effective January 1, 2003.
Mozart! is an Austrian musical, originally written in German. The original book and lyrics were written by Michael Kunze and the music and arrangements were composed by Sylvester Levay. The show is a new imagining of the struggles of the famous composer.
The original production was directed by the opera director Harry Kupfer. It premiered on October 2, 1999, in the Theater an der Wien, and the final performance was on 7 May 2001. It ran for 419 performances, showing to approximately 420,000 patrons.
The production appealed especially to younger Viennese audiences. Subsequent productions have been mounted in:
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (German:[ˈvɔlfɡaŋ amaˈdeːʊs ˈmoːtsaʁt], English see fn.; 27 January 1756– 5 December 1791), baptised as Johannes Chrysostomus Wolfgangus Theophilus Mozart, was a prolific and influential composer of the Classical era. Born in Salzburg, Mozart showed prodigious ability from his earliest childhood. Already competent on keyboard and violin, he composed from the age of five and performed before European royalty.
At 17, Mozart was engaged as a musician at the Salzburg court, but grew restless and traveled in search of a better position. While visiting Vienna in 1781, he was dismissed from his Salzburg position. He chose to stay in the capital, where he achieved fame but little financial security. During his final years in Vienna, he composed many of his best-known symphonies, concertos, and operas, and portions of the Requiem, which was largely unfinished at the time of his death. The circumstances of his early death have been much mythologized. He was survived by his wife Constanze and two sons.
... modern culture with its own literature, children’s literature, songs, radio programmes ... Since the value system in the West is centred around not just the music and compositions but around composers like Beethoven and Mozart, they become part of this idea of cultural property.
One could certainly place Mozart’s oeuvre, as a whole, in that chronological continuum-spanning category ... For Wolpe there is no such thing as high or low culture and, despite the reverence in which Mozart has been held over the decades, the Austrian composer would, no doubt, go along with that open and all-embracing ethos.
It was some motherly sense of triumph to hear my sons pluck piano keys with purpose ... It was a beautiful dream. Suddenly, it was a surreal reality of bliss and home and family and culture. A joy. But not every day is like this ... Just last week, my little Mozarts and I had been to the grocery store, and we were all ravenous from the day’s rush ... Trust ... .
“I had the chance to see two different cultures,” Yendry tells SPIN over Zoom...Credit ... For “Se Acabó,” a reggaeton banger with an electronic glow, she teamed up with Dominican rapper Mozart La Para. “I’m trying to mix different cultures, so I always believed that doesn’t really have any genre,” she says.
“Even young Mozart had to practise.”. — Adrian Wooldridge. WASHINGTON — This cultural moment is defined by the peculiar idea that America has such a surplus of excellence, it can dispense with something that should be rejected as inequitable — rigorous competition to identify merit ... Indeed, it cannot mean that ... .
“Even young Mozart had to practise.”.Adrian Wooldridge. WASHINGTON — This cultural moment is defined by the peculiar idea that America has such a surplus of excellence, it can dispense with rigorous competition to identify merit. Progressives recoil from the idea that propelled humanity’s ascent to modernity ... ....
“Even young Mozart had to practise.”. — Adrian Wooldridge. WASHINGTON — This cultural moment is defined by the peculiar idea that America has such a surplus of excellence, it can dispense with something that should be rejected as inequitable — rigorous competition to identify merit ... Indeed, it cannot mean that ... self-sacrifice and risk-taking ... .
”Even young Mozart had to practice.”. — Adrian Wooldridge. WASHINGTON — This cultural moment is defined by the peculiar idea that America has such a surplus of excellence, it can dispense with something that should be rejected as inequitable — rigorous competition to identify merit ... ... Indeed, it cannot mean that ... Recommended For You ... ....
His concern then was that he feared he “could not take his Mozart along with his Marx.” Mind you, that was years before cancel culture became powerful, but its “politically correct” components were already in place.