- relacionado con: Yip Harburg
Edgar Yipsel Harburg (born Isidore Hochberg; April 8, 1896 – March 5, 1981) was an American popular song lyricist and librettist who worked with many well-known composers. He wrote the lyrics to the standards "Brother, Can You Spare a Dime?"
Edgar Yipsel Harburg ( Nueva York, 8 de abril de 1896 Hollywood, 5 de marzo de 1981) 1 ―también conocido como Yip Harburg ― fue un letrista y compositor de canciones estadounidense de música popular, que trabajó con muchos conocidos compositores.
Yip Harburg LYRICS Foundation. Mission Statement; Funded Projects; Apply FOR A GRANT; EMPIRE STATE COLLEGE & YIP. Acting Songs Workshop Spring 2017; Myths in Musical Theatre; AMERICAN JAZZ WORKSHOP; BEYOND WORDS: THE ART OF NON-VERBAL PERFORMANCE – SPRING 2019; Who is Yip. Biography; Composers & Collaborators; Performers; Yip’s Work. Stage ...
As Broadway’s social commentator, and given his ability to “gild the philosophic pill” with witticisms and a lyric style all his own, Yip Harburg is a unique and major lyricist of 20th century American musical theatre. Yip Harburg died on March 5, 1981 at 84 years young.
E. Y. (Yip) Harburg, known as “Broadway’s social conscience” was a master lyricist, poet and book writer dedicated to social justice. His best-known songs include “Brother, Can You Spare a Dime?” and “Over The Rainbow.” Yip also wrote the lyrics to the rest of The Wizard of Oz and edited the final screenplay.
28/04/2005 · After graduation in 1917, during the wartime manpower shortage, Harburg landed a lucrative job in Uruguay with the Swift & Co. meat-packing firm. In 1920, he returned to New York, where he became a partner in an appliance business that thrived for most of the 1920s but failed around the time of the 1929 stock market crash.
En 1940 Harburg ganó un Óscar, compartido con Harold Arlen, a la mejor canción original por El Mago de Oz (de 1939). Además, fue nominado a un Óscar a la mejor música original, junto con Arlen, por Cabin in the Sky (de 1943) y la mejor canción original por «Can’t help singing» (‘no puedo dejar de cantar’), que compartió con Jerome Kern en (1944).