1. K. Newell Dayley of k&c jewelry
Newell Dayley (born 1939) is a prominent Latter Day Saint composer, hymnwriter and musician. He was a professor of music at Brigham Young University (BYU) and later served as the associate academic vice president for undergraduate studies at that institution. He retired from BYU in September 2007.
Dayley is married to Diane Wilcox and they are the parents of eight children. Dayley received his bachelor's degree from BYU in 1964. He received his MM degree from the University of Southern California in 1966 and a DA from the University of Northern Colorado in 1986.
Dayley joined the BYU faculty in 1967. Dayley was the first director of the BYU jazz ensemble, Synthesis. He also directed the brass ensemble and other organizations as well as many musical theatre productions.
He has taught classes from trumpet to music theory and from film scoring to music business. On the trumpet Dayley has performed with the Utah Symphony and many professional ensembles. He also has performed as a soloist with the Mormon Tabernacle Choir.
Prior to his appointment as assistant academic vice president, Dayley served as Dean of the BYU College of Fine Arts and Communications as well as Chair of the Music Department and Associate Dean of General Education and Honors. Dayley is currently serving as the dean for the School of the Arts at Utah Valley University. Among his works are "Bring Forth My Zion", "First You Have A Dream", the music to LDS hymn # 220 "Lord, I Would Follow Thee", words and music to "Faith in Every Footstep", and the music to "I Feel My Savior's Love", "Every Star is Different", "Hum Your Favorite Hymn", "Home" and "The World Is So Big" in the LDS Church Primary's Children's Songbook.
Dayley has also written musical sections for passages in the Book of Mormon. In 2002, Dayley became president of the Church's BYU 2nd stake, succeeding fellow BYU professor Byron R. Merrill in this position.
2. The music of k&c jewelry
The work has three movements: Allegro, Andante, 34 Rondo: Allegretto, 241. AllegroThe first movement is written in sonata form and is in the key of C major.
The familiar opening theme is accompanied by an Alberti bass, played in the left hand. A bridge passage composed of scales follows, arriving at a cadence in G major, the key in which the second theme is then played. A codetta follows to conclude the exposition, then the exposition is repeated.
The development starts in G minor and modulates through several keys. The recapitulation begins, unusually, in the subdominant key of F major. The Alberti bass that began as a C major triad at this point becomes an F major triad, followed by a left hand F major scale pattern which emulates the rhythm of the previous right hand A minor scale.
According to Charles Rosen, the practice of beginning a recapitulation in the subdominant was "rare at the time the sonata was written", though the practice was later taken up by Franz Schubert. 2. AndanteThe second movement is in the key of G major, the dominant key of C major.
The music modulates to the dominant key of D major, and then back to G major in which the exposition is heard again. For the development, the music modulates to G minor, then B major, then C minor, then G minor and finally back to G major, at which point the recapitulation occurs followed by a short coda. 3.
Rondo: AllegrettoThe third movement is in Rondo form and is in the tonic key, C major. The first theme is lively and sets the mood of the piece. The second theme is in G major and contains an Alberti bass in the left hand.
The first theme appears again and is followed by a third theme. The third theme is in A minor key and modulates through many different keys before modulating into C major. The first theme appears again followed by a coda and finally ends in C major.
The finale was transposed to F major and combined with a solo piano arrangement of the second movement of the violin sonata in F major to form the posthumously compiled and thus spurious Piano Sonata in F major, K. 547a.
Professional life of k&c jewelry
Early in his career, Bhogishayana was a lecturer in English at various colleges in Mysore, Bengaluru, Belgaum and Solapur. His professional career took off in Solapur at Sangameshwar College. He began as a lecturer at Sangameshwar College in 1953 and was promoted to principal in 1960.
Considered one the finest teachers in English, he grew the college into one of the best academic institutions in the region in his role as the principal. He ran the college with an iron fist. Feared and revered, the students nicknamed him Boss.
An intellectual himself, he valued students who were athletes but mediocre in their studies. He knew and remembered the names and backgrounds of nearly 75% of the more than 6000 students in the college. He remained a mentor and guide to many of them throughout his life.
Bhogishayana was awarded the Ideal Teacher Award for College and University Teachers by the Government of Maharashtra in 1976-77. Even as a principal, he got involved in the work of university administration. He first served on the Academic Council of Pune University followed by several positions on the Senate and several Boards of the University.
At Kolhapur University, Bhogishayana was elected the Dean of the Faculty of Arts, which led to him serving as the Interim Vice-Chancellor in 1973, 1979 and 1980. He also served on the Senate, and presented the budget in spite of being on the Arts Faculty. Bhogishayana was eventually appointed as the Vice-Chancellor of Kolhapur University in 1983.
He retired at the end of his term in 1986. Under his leadership, the university grew to add management institutions, improve the finances and address the complexities of staffing the institution. Bhogishayana counted educators, politicians, artists and industrialists among his students.
IncidentIn year 1968-1969, students were striking against the unfair rules of the university examination system and were rallying in Sangameshwar College. Police in riot gear were threatening the students who were inside. Bhogishayana stood at the college gate informing the armed police that they would have to get past him before they got to the students.
This made a tremendous impression on the students, making the incident and the man legend among student circles for generations at the college.
4. Text of k&c jewelry
The original lyrics are probably by Mozart himself; they include the words for "good night" in five different languages (Latin, Italian, French, English, and German).
The phrase "gute Nacht, gute Nacht, / schei ins Bett da' kracht", found in the fourth-to-last and third-to-last lines, closely resembles a similar expression found in a postscript to one of Wolfgang's letters by his mother, written 26 September 1777 to his father; also in Mozart's letter from 7 July 1770 to his sister. Original version Bona nox! bist a rechta Ochs; bona notte, liebe Lotte; bonne nuit, pfui, pfui; good night, good night, heut mma noch weit; gute Nacht, gute Nacht, schei ins Bett da' kracht; gute Nacht, schlaf fei g'sund und reck' den Arsch zum Mund.
Good night! Latin You are quite an ox; Good night, Italian My dear Lotte; Good night, French Phooey, phooey; Good night, good night, English We still have far to go today; Good night, good night, Shit in your bed and make it burst; Good night, sleep tight, And stick your ass to your mouth. Partially expurgated version Bona nox!
bist a rechter Ochs, bona notte, liebe Lotte; bonne nuit, pfui, pfui; good night, good night, heut' mma noch weit; gute Nacht, gute Nacht, 's wird hchste Zeit, gute Nacht, schlaf' fei g'sund und bleib' recht kugelrund. Bona nox! You're quite an ox; Good night, My dear Lotte; Good night, Fie, fie; Good night, good night, We still have far to go today; Good night, good night, 'Tis highest time, good night, Sleep very well and Stay perfectly rotund.
Completely expurgated version Gute Nacht! bis der Tag erwacht! Alle Sorgen, ruht bis morgen!
Euch gute Nacht! Schlaf wohl! schliess(t) nur die Augen (jetzt) zu, schlaf mein Liebchen, fein sanft, schlaf in guter Ruh, gute Nacht!
Schlaft fein sss, bis nun der Tag erwacht! Good night! Until the morning breaks!
All you sorrows, Rest till morrow! Good night to you! Sleep well!
Close the eyes now fast, Sleep, my darling, Very gently, sleep resting well, Good night! Have sweet dreams, Until the morning breaks!
Selected works of k&c jewelry
The History of the Second Seminole War (Gainesville, FL: University of Florida Press, 1967) The War of 1812 (Gainesville, FL: University of Florida Press, 1972) .mw-parser-output cite.citationfont-style:inherit.
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mw-parser-output .citation .mw-selflinkfont-weight:inheritISBNÂ 0-8130-0318-0 The History of the Militia and National Guard (New York: Macmillan, 1983) ISBNÂ 0-02-919750-3