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After the departure of Lorin Maazel from his stormy Cleveland tenure in 1982, Erich Leinsdorf returned to Cleveland frequently to provide continuity prior to the arrival of Christoph von Dohnányi in the 1984-1985 season. Erich Leinsdorf in his last years divided his residence among Sarasota, Florida, Zurich, Switzerland, and New York. Erich Leinsdorf died in a Zurich hospital, suffering from cancer on September 11, 1993. His musical erudition and generous personality gained respect, and during his most inspired performances, particularly in the opera house, he was often the equal of any of his contemporaries. 1969-1972 William Steinberg William Steinberg was born Hans Wilhelm Steinberg in Cologne, Germany on August 1, 1899. During World War 1, Steinberg was in a German military band, playing the horn. 1918-1920 Steinberg studied at the Cologne Conservatory, where in 1920, he won the Heinz Wülner conducting prize. In the 1920s, Steinberg followed the classic German path for the training of a conductor: a series of provincial opera posts. First was the Cologne Opera, where in 1920, Steinberg was appointed Otto Klemperer's conducting assistant. When Klemperer left Cologne in 1924, Steinberg was appointed his successor. Cologne was followed in 1925-1929 by 4 years in Czechoslovakia at the Prague State Opera (the German opera in Prague). While there, Steinberg made his first recording in 1928 for Columbia with Bronislaw Huberman of the Tchaikovsky Violin Concerto with the Berlin Staatskapelle Orchestra, a famous recording, never out of circulation until today. After Prague, Steinberg then graduated to one of the first-ranked German opera companies, the Frankfurt Opera from 1929-1933. In 1933, following the accession to power of the Nazi government, Steinberg was excluded from conducting groups other than of Jewish musicians.

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D'ya wanta to hear something else?" According to the story, Munch immediately hired Cioffi, saying "Anyone with that much confidence we have to have in the orchestra.". Cioffi typically played on an adapted Selmer clarinet 59 with a Crystal mouthpiece. An irreverent story told more than once about Cioffi is that he would frequently say "...When I'ma play good, its a justa like Jesus Christ. When I'ma play bad, its still better than anybody else !" 59 Gino Cioffi remained Boston Symphony Principal clarinet for 21 seasons, retiring (or in fact, being asked to retire) at the end of the 1969-1970 season. He may have been retired both because of being at retirement age, and due to cardiac problems (he had gained considerable weight in later years). A story told by Gino Cioffi student and clarinet scholar Sherman Friedland 119 shows Gino Cioffi in his later years still to be a distinctive personality. Cioffi just after his dismissal was walking with BSO Bass clarinet Felix 'Phil' Viscuglia, and every few steps, Cioffi would "...stop and say to Phil, 'hey what I did?, What I did?'..." Gino Cioffi lived in suburban Boston until after 2001. 1970-1993 Harold "Buddy" Wright Buddy Wright in 1970s Harold Wright, known by his friends as "Buddy", was born in Wayne, Pennsylvania, a suburb of Philadelphia on December 4, 1926. Buddy Wright began playing the clarinet when he was 12. In the 1940s, following World War 2, Wright studied with Philadelphia Orchestra clarinet great At the Curtis Institute in Philadelphia. After graduation from Curtis in 1950 94, Harold Wright was successively a clarinet of the Houston Symphony and the next year became Principal clarinet of the Dallas Symphony Orchestra. Until the end of the 1969-1970 season, Harold Wright was Principal clarinet of the National Symphony Orchestra in Washington.

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1972-2002 ("Music Advisor" in 1972-1973) Seiji Ozawa Seiji Ozawa was born on September 1, 1935 of Japanese parents in Shenyang (also known as Mukden), in the southern Manchuria portion of China, then under Japanese occupation (called the province "Manchukou" by Japan). Upon his family's return to Japan in 1944, Ozawa began to study the piano. Ozawa studied with Hideo Saito (1902-1975), at the Toho Gakuen School of Music in Tokyo, who encouraged Ozawa interest in conducting. In 1958, Seiji Ozawa won first prize in conducting at the Toho Gakuen School of Music (where Eiji Oue, later Music Director of the Minnesota Orchestra, and Kazuyoshi Akiyama, Music Director of several orchestras also studied). In 1959 at the International Competition of Orchestra Conductors in Besançon, France, Ozawa won first prize. The Besançon win caused Charles Munch to invite Ozawa to attend the summer 1960 Berkshire (later Tanglewood) Music Center studies. While at Tanglewood in 1960 Ozawa won the Koussevitzky Prize for Outstanding Student Conductor. During the 1960-1961 season, Ozawa studied with Herbert von Karajan in Berlin. Then, Leonard Bernstein appointed Seiji Ozawa assistant conductor of the New York Philharmonic beginning in the 1961-1962 season, and accompanied Bernstein during the Japan tour that year. Ozawa stayed in New York for 4 seasons, becoming Bernstein's exclusive assistant. In the summers of 1964 to 1971, Seiji Ozawa was Music Director of Chicago's Ravinia Festival. For four seasons, 1965-1969, Ozawa was Music Director of the Toronto Symphony. In 1970, Seiji Ozawa became Music Director of the San Francisco Symphony Orchestra, retaining the post seven seasons 1970-1977, being "Musical Advisor" for the last season. While still at San Francisco, Ozawa became Artistic Director of the Tanglewood Festival. Ozawa was then appointed "Music Advisor" of the Boston Symphony in 1972-1973, and then Music Director beginning with the 1973-1974 season, while still being Music Director of the SFSO. Seiji Ozawa is said to have expressed the objective to pass the forty-three seasons that Eugene Ormandy was Music Director in Philadelphia. Ozawa did not reach that mark, but with his thirty seasons in Boston (including the Music Advisor season), he surpassed Koussevitzky who served twenty-five seasons. In 1992, with Kazuyoshi Akiyama, Ozawa founded the Saito Kinen Orchestra of Tokyo in 1992. In 2002, Ozawa was named Music Director of the Vienna State Opera. It was announced he would leave his Vienna post at the end of the 2009-2010 season.

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(1894-1969) had died in India the previous year. Of Irani Zoroastrian birth, he was the only Indian mystic to make a pointed denial of the drug craze afflicting Western countries during the 1960s. Western devotees of the 1960s found that he was difficult to access, living at an ashram in reclusive conditions, and avoiding publicity of the kind generally associated with gurus. His last mass darshan occurred at Poona (Pune) in 1965, but that was for Eastern followers, not for Westerners.

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In 1977, Pete Townshend discovered that he possessed one million and three hundred thousand dollars on high interest deposit in a New York bank (p. 300). In his various deliberations about, and frictions with, The Who, he asked the deceased (d. 1969) what to do. He immediately heard a voice say: "Go back to The Who until further notice" (p. 278). Townshend adds that this was not what he hoped to hear. He certainly did go back, despite the gulf between himself and Daltrey, and the big problem represented by Moon.

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A article (February 10, 1969) termed the chemical "the fiery essence of all that is horrible about the war in Vietnam." April 7, 1965: President Johnson gives a major Vietnam address at Johns Hopkins University, in response to the growing campus protest activity.