Trygve Henrik Lindeman (November 3, 1896 – October 24, 1979) was a Norwegian cellist and the head of the Oslo Conservatory of Music for two generations.
Lindeman was born in Kristiania (now Oslo). After passing his university qualifying exam, he studied civil engineering at the Norwegian Institute of Technology, and then he switched to studying music in 1916 at the Oslo Conservatory of Music under Gustav Fredrik Lange. He also studied at the Royal Danish Academy of Music in Copenhagen under Carl Nielsen. He debuted as a cellist in 1925, and in 1928 he took over leadership of the Oslo Conservatory of Music from his father, Peter Brynie Lindeman. : Lindemans Legat) and turned over the directorship of the conservatory to Anfinn Øien, who headed the school until it was closed and succeeded by the Norwegian Academy of Music in 1973. The "Lindeman tradition" in Norwegian music was cultivated by Trygve Lindeman, who believed that everyone is capable of playing, composing, and understanding music theory and practicing pedagogy. Lindeman was a Freemason and held the position of master mason in his lodge for many years.He headed the conservatory until 1969. Lindeman and his wife, Marie Louise née Swensen, had no children and so they established the Lindeman Foundation (Norwegian
Trygve Martin Bratteli (help·info) was a Norwegian newspaper editor and politician with the Norwegian Labour Party. He served as the 26th prime minister of Norway from 1971 to 1972 and again from 1973 to 1976. He was president of the Nordic Council in 1978.
Roy Jacobsen is a Norwegian novelist and short-story writer. Born in Oslo, he made his publishing début in 1982 with the short-story collection Fangeliv, which won Tarjei Vesaas' debutantpris. He is winner of the prestigious Norwegian Critics Prize for Literature and two of his novels have been nominated for the Nordic Council's Literature Prize: Seierherrene in 1991 and Frost in 2004. The Burnt-Out Town of Miracles was published in Britain in 2008. Jacobsen lives in Oslo.
The Norwegian Academy of Music is a university-level music conservatory located in Oslo, Norway, in the neighbourhood of Majorstuen, Frogner. It is the largest music academy in Norway and offers the country's highest level of music education. As a specialized university, it offers both undergraduate and postgraduate courses. Throughout the years the Academy has educated many of Norway's most renowned musicians.
Ludvig Mathias Lindeman was a Norwegian composer and organist. He is most noted for compiling Norwegian folk music in his work Ældre og nyere norske Fjeldmelodier.
Knut Helle was a Norwegian historian. A professor at the University of Bergen from 1973 to 2000, he specialized in the late medieval history of Norway. He has contributed to several large works.
Lindeman is a German, Dutch, Norwegian and Swedish surname.
Edvard Sylou-Creutz was a Norwegian classical pianist, composer and radio personality, who was especially active in Nazi-controlled radio in Germany and occupied Norway between March 1940 and the autumn of 1942.
Olaf Martin Devik was a Norwegian physicist and civil servant. He worked in academia until 1938, when he became an official in the Norwegian Ministry of Church and Education. During the German occupation of Norway, he fled the country and worked with its government in exile. After the war, he returned to the education ministry until his retirement.
Sivert Donali was a Norwegian sculptor.
Johannes Haarklou was a Norwegian composer, organist, conductor, and music critic.
Per Palle Storm was a Danish-born Norwegian sculptor and professor at the Norwegian National Academy of Fine Arts.
Arne Eggen was a Norwegian composer and organist, married in 1916 to Engel Johanne Othilie Sparre Gulbranson (1878–1918), the brother of musicologist and composer Erik Eggen (1877–1957), and brother-in-law to the opera singer Ellen Gulbranson (1863–1947).
Gustav Fredrik Lange was a Norwegian violinist, violin teacher, theory teacher, and composer. During his time, was considered one of Norway's best in his field.
Peter Brynie Lindeman was a Norwegian organist, cellist, and composer.
Anna Severine Lindeman was a Norwegian composer and music teacher.
The Oslo Conservatory of Music was a music school in Oslo, Norway.
Kari Løvaas is a Norwegian operatic soprano who made an international career, mostly using the German spelling of her name, Kari Lövaas, outside Scandinavia. She has performed at international festivals such as the Salzburg Festival and the Lucerne Festival in both opera and concert. She participated in complete recordings of rarely performed operas, including works by Haydn and composers of the 20th century, has recorded Lieder and has regularly appeared in choral concerts.
Bjørn G. Gjerstrøm was a Norwegian contemporary composer. From an early age, Gjerstrøm would receive musical impulses from his parents, the composer Gunnar Gjerstrøm and music teacher Elsa Gjerstrøm. His mother began teaching him on the piano from the age of 4-5. He completed his first composition at the age of 9. At the age of twelve, his first compositions, five piano pieces that he performed on Norwegian and Swedish radio, were published by Norsk Notestikk & Forlag.
The following is a list of notable events and releases of the year 1930 in Norwegian music.
The following is a list of notable events and releases of the year 1896 in Norwegian music.