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Thursday, December 31, 2009

Cantor Shmuel Levin: "Tov LeHodos"

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Friday, December 25, 2009

Chazzan Chaim Adler Slichot 2009 "Halben - Chataeinu"

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Chazzan Chaim Adler Slichot 2009 "Shema -Koleinu"

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Tuesday, December 22, 2009

Cantor Yaakov Motzen - Acheinu Kol Beis Yisroel

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Cantor Yitzchock Meir Helfgott - Lefichach

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Thursday, December 17, 2009

Cantor Yaacov Motzen in Hanukkah Concert in Jerusalem - V'Haer Eineinu

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Cantor Yaacov Motzen in Hanukkah Concert in Jerusalem - V'Haer Eineinu



Tuesday, December 15, 2009

Cantor Helfgott - Hanukkah Concert in Jerusalem

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Monday, December 14, 2009

Cantor Yanky Lemmer - Sim Shalom

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Cantor Yanky Lemmer - Hamaavir Bunov

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The Neimah Singers conducted by Marc Temerlies - Krakow 2009 - Hamaavir Banav with Yanky Lemmer



CANTOR DAVID WERDYGER AT A DINNER MANY YEARS AGO

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Wednesday, December 9, 2009

Cantor Yakov Yosef Stark - "Ant Hu D'Shalit"

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Famous Cantor Yaakov Yosef Stark Performing at the Satmar Kuf Alef Kislev Event 5770 "Ant Hu D'Shalit" from Yoselle Rosenblatt



Tuesday, December 8, 2009

Cantor Shimon Leitner in Concert - Ad Heina from Yoselle Rosenblatt

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Sunday, December 6, 2009

Cantor Yitzchak Meir Helfgot Singing At The Wedding Of The Pnei Menachem's Grandson

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Thursday, November 26, 2009

Cantor Shmuel Zanvel Wertzberger - Al Zois

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Wednesday, November 25, 2009

LIVE: Cantor Shimon Leitner in Concert - Akavyo from Koussevitsky

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LIVE: Cantor Shimon Leitner in Concert - Akavyo from Koussevitsky





Cantor Yakov Yitzchok Rosenfeld - Who Are You

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Monday, November 23, 2009

Cantor Johnny Gluck - Dos Yiddishe Lied

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Cantor Johnny Gluck - Ki Lekach Tov - Rosenblatt

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Cantor Johnny Gluck - Mamele

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Sunday, November 15, 2009

Cantor Yakov Yitzchok Rosenfeld - Kel Molei Rachamim

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Wednesday, November 11, 2009

Yoely Lebowitz - A Yiddishe Mamme

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Thursday, November 5, 2009

Chazzan Srul Yaakov Weiss singing Ani Maamin

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Chazzan Srul Yaakov Weiss singing Ani Maamin at a Wedding in Brooklyn






Thursday, October 29, 2009

Cantor Yanky Lemmer sings Eilu Devarim from Hershman

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3 cantors - TumBalaleika

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Recorded live in Amsterdam's historic, 17th Century, Portuguese Synagogue, the concert features three of the world's greatest cantors in a program of inspiring Jewish secular and religious song. Performing with a 46 piece orchestra and 16 voice choir are Alberto Mizrahi of the renowned Anshe Emet Synagogue, Chicago, Naftali Herstik of Great Synagogue Jerusalem and Benzion Miller of Young Israel Beth-El of Borough Park, New York.

Available at seeofsound.com

Cantor Simon Cohen - Mekimi From Rosenblatt

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Cantor Simon Cohen accompanied by the Kol Rina Choir conducted by Marc Temerlies and accompanied by Raymond Goldstein on the piano.
Simon sings Yossele Rosenblatt's Mekimi from Hallel in the glorious setting of Gan Hat'kuma in the Old City of Jerusalem on Chol Hamo'ed Succot 5770 (2009)

Simon grew up surrounded by cantorial, classical and operatic music influenced by his grandfather Chazan and Rabbi Eliezer Spector Z"L and under the direction of his father, Stanley Cohen in London.

Simons cantorial heritage also dates back to his great-grandfather who taught Pinchik in Zhivitoff.

Simon has a powerful, flexible lyric tenor voice with a brilliant and exciting tone, extending across a wide tonal and dynamic spectrum.
In both Synagogue and on stage his voice reveals instinctive musical sensitivity as well as a deep understanding of the text.

Simon made Aliyah and married in 1995 and is presently living in Raanana with his wife Nechamah and their 3 children.
Simon Cohen studied at the Tel Aviv Cantorial Institute under the world renowned Cantor Naftali Herstik, Cantor Chaim Feifal and pianist composer Raymond Goldstein.

He officiates as a Chazzan in Europe, the United States and in prestigious Synagogues across Israel.

He also continues to perform with the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra under the baton of Maestro Dr Mordechai Sobol as part of the famous Yuval concerts and he performed recently with the Jerusalem Symphony Orchestra under the baton of Maestro Elli Jaffe in Jerusalem as well as performing in numerous concerts in Israel, New York, Miami, Budpaest and Istanbul.

Tuesday, October 27, 2009

Cantor Tsudik Greenwald

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Cantor Yossi Muller singing Veal Yedei Avodecha

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Chazzan Yossi Muller singing Veal Yedei Avodecha in Tel Aviv




Cantor Shimon Leitner at His Best - Retzei Bimnuchoseinu from Moshe Koussevitsky

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Cantor "Shimon Leitner" at His Best - Retzei Bimnuchoseinu from Moshe Koussevitsky





Young cantor "Pinyele" Sings at a Wedding

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Young cantor "Pinyele" who recently released a new album Avinu Shebashamayim Sings at a Wedding in boro park 2009









Thursday, October 22, 2009

Cantor Helfgott Rehearsel With Men's choir - Shalom Aleichem

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Cantor Helfgott Rehearsel With Men's choir - Shalom Aleichem





Cantor Benny Rogosnitzky - Acheinu From Yoselle Rosenblatt

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Cantor Benny Rogosnitzky Sings Acheinu from Yossele Rosenblatt at a Memorial Concert Riverdale Jewish Center June 2007





Cantor Netanel Hershtik Selichot - Playlist

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Chazzan Shimon Leitner - Uvchein Yehi Ratzon from Moshe Stern

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Nov. 17 2007 Motzei Shabbos at a Sheva Bruchos








Monday, October 19, 2009

Cantor Mordechai Hershman - Anu Avdu

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Chazzan Chaim Adler Slichot 2009

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Wednesday, October 14, 2009

"Gala Chazanus Concert" starring Chazzan "Yaakov Lemmer"

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Tuesday, October 13, 2009

Cantor Tsudik Greenvald Promo Video

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Thursday, September 24, 2009

Cantor Chaim Adler - Untane Tokef

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Tuesday, September 22, 2009

Book: Zavel Kwartin - Mayn Leben

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Cantor Moshe Bazian - Der Amoliker Yid

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Cantor Moshe Bazian and Cantor Moshe Stern - Yiboneh Hamikdosh

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Cantor Moshe Bazian - Vneirehu Ayin B'ayin

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Cantor Moshe Bazian - V'haarev Noh

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Monday, September 21, 2009

Chaim Adler - Vesechzena

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Kadish by Yossele Rosenblatt

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Cantor Mordechai Hershman - Mimkomcha

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Tuesday, September 15, 2009

Cantor Zvi Lider - v'Al Yedei Avoodechu from Kwartin

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Monday, September 14, 2009

Cantor Leibele Waldman - The Cantor and the Synagogue

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Wednesday, September 9, 2009

Mordechai Hershman - Modim Anachnu Loch

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Thursday, September 3, 2009

Annual Cantorial Concert 1992

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Article - The Four Koussevitzky Boys

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The Four Koussevitzky Boys Part 1

Cantorial Comments
By
Cantor Elihu Feldman


This article is dedicated to the blessed memory of a family of great cantors, two of whom, as a child, I had the privilege to hear conduct Shabbat services monthly. I want to acknowledge assistance for this article to Cantor Ivan Oppenheim of Holland and to Rabbi Geoffery Shisler, from Great Britain for biographical information on Cantors Moshe, David and Jacob Koussevitzky. I also want to thank Fay Singer from Capetown, South Africa for biographical material on Cantor Simcha Koussevitsky.

For those of you who may not know it, Cantors Moshe and David Koussevitsky had a profound effect on me as a youngster and as a young man growing up. For, very few times in life have I been inspired with so much awe and reverence for G-d; that I was motivated to pray with all my heart and soul. These times, though, were very special and occurred when I prayed while these cantors were leading services.

Before I tell you about the Koussevitsky boys, I would like to share with you how I know both of them. My uncle Nathan, of blessed memory, regarded himself as the great Cantorial Afficianado of the Grand Course Jewish Center, located in Bronx, New York. It was he who wanted me to sing with Ben Friedman’s and Samuel Sterner’s choirs which accompanied both of these world class Chazzanim. His ultimate goal, along with my father of blessed memory, was to groom me to become a cantor. This master plot was hatched without my knowledge.

One humorous event that involved Cantor Kouusevitsky and me occurred on a Shabbat in August. Moshe was doing his annual Rosh Chodesh Ellul Concert Shabbat in Temple Beth El in Long Beach, Long Island. My Uncle Nat decided that he wanted me to sing for Moishe, and as a favor he asked Ben Friedman’s choir to back me up. I was petrified, because he arranged all this without telling me. This great audition occurred during the Cantor’s break between Torah Reading and Musaf. So here I was, a young lad of 12 or so, singing Heeneni Heeoni before one of the greatest cantors in the world. I started to sing and it was beautiful. After all, I had Moshe Koussevitzky’s symphonic choir accompanying me. All of a sudden Cantor Moshe Koussevitsky started to gesture vigorously with his hands to the choir and me and stopped us after the first two lines. My Uncle seeking approbation from the Cantor said to him, “Why did you move him back?” “Was his voice that strong?” The Cantor told him, “No, your nephew was spitting in my coffee.”

Although there are many who would argue with me, Moshe is generally regarded as the Chazan's Chazan. He possessed an outstanding, well-trained, tenor voice of extraordinary range and flexibility and an innate understanding of the art of Chazanut. Frequently, when I heard him daven Musaf in Long Beach the 12:00 noon miday siren would go off. This was usually during Musaf Kedushah. He easily could drown it out.

Moshe Koussevitzky was born on June 9th 1899 at Smargon in Vilna, Lithuania and came from a background of Cantors. He was the oldest of four brothers, Jacob, Simcha and David; each of whom went on to become famous Chazanim in their own right. Moshe began his singing career at the age of eight as an alto in the choir of Chazan Shlepak. Like many artistic people, he could not only sing, but he was also gifted with his hands. As he grew up he toyed with the idea of becoming an artist or a sculptor. Fortunately, however, he accepted a position as Chazan at the Vilna 'Savel's Shul' and in 1927 he auditioned for the plum position in Poland at the 'Tlomazke Shul' in Warsaw where, against the finest opposition, he was awarded the post. He took the opportunity to study voice and music, and throughout his life he always learned Torah.

Being in such an illustrious Cantorial postion, his fame spread around Europe very rapidly and soon Moshe traveled to Brussels, Antwerp, Vienna and London to give concerts. During World War II, Moshe took his family to Russia and adopted the name Mikhail Koussevitzky. While he was there he sang in the operas Boris Goudinov, Tosca and Rigoletto. When he returned to Poland he gave a concert at which the ambassadors of the United Kingdom and the United States were in the audience. As a result of this concert he obtained visas for both countries and came to England until 1947, when he traveled to settle in America.

Moshe continued to travel and concertise all over the world. Fortunately he also made numerous recordings and, even though many of them were produced on comparatively primitive equipment, it is still possible to appreciate the exceptional quality of his voice. The last Cantorial position he held was at Temple Beth El in Boro Park, Brooklyn. He died on August 23rd 1966 and is buried in Jerusalem.

I will always remember singing the boy alto solo Uvyom Hasshabat with him and hearing him sing Sheyiboneh Beit Hamikdash after services.

Cantor David Koussevitsky

While Moishe was admired for the strength, power and range of his voice it was David Koussevitsky who had the sweeter voice. In Hebrew this quality is called Metikut literally sweetness. David certainly had a most unusual voice, and was able to maintain long phrases on very high notes. Others have tried to copy him, but few have succeeded in coming anywhere near the excitement that he could generate by his extraordinary singing.

As a child David Koussevitzky sang in the choir in the Vilna Great Synagogue. He was intent on following a musical career from the start. He studied at the Vilna Academy of Music and became a choir master at the age of eighteen. After serving in the Polish army, he continued his voice studies in Warsaw, officiating at various Synagogues before becoming the Chief Chazan in Rovna.

In his middle twenties, he accepted a call to the Hendon Synagogue, London, where he stayed for twelve years. Koussevitzky was not enthused with the life of a Chazan in the United Synagogue in London. In his book, 'Chosen Voices,' Mark Slobin quotes from a verbatim interview with David in which David says: "[Working for the United Synagogue] was like a government. Each shul sends their representative, like to the House of Commons... it's like the Church of England... They all had their traditional music. They had a Blue Book that they give you, and they tell you, "use it as much as possible..." You had to be there every shabbes... and [I] taught in Jews' College. I used to share the weekday services with the rabbi. I did Sunday morning. No layman was allowed to officiate..." He relates how he did not want to leyn (read the Torah), and eventually got an agreement with the 'chief warden' that he wouldn't be expected to do so.

A business man, who used to travel frequently between England and the USA, persuaded David to set his sights higher and in 1948, after the businessman helped him to obtain a visa, he went to America and was appointed to the highly prized position at Temple Emanu-El in Boro Park, Brooklyn.

Throughout his long career, David Koussevitzky traveled the world, singing in the most prestigious venues. He was an outstanding showman who could hold an audience in the palm of his hand. His top notes could rattle the chandeliers and make your hair stand on end, and his soft notes - his piano, could bring tears to your eyes.

After Moishe’s death, David inherited the Koussevitsky mantle here in the United States. He continued Moishe’s tradition of a special concert Shabbat in Temple Beth El in Long Beach on Rosh Chodesh Ellul and singing Sheyiboneh at the end of services. While Moishe’s and Doveed’s fame grew in the United States, Jacob and Simcha’s own unique style of Chazanut developed a following of their own in Europe and South Africa.

Next month we will continue to enjoy reminiscing and paying our respects to Cantors Simcha and Jacob Koussevitsky, whose voices, along with Moishe and David are now part of the Heavenly choir surrounding Hakadosh Boruch Hu.






The Four Koussevitzky Boys Part 2



This is the second part of an article dedicated to the blessed memory of a family of great cantors; two of whom I had the privilege to hear conduct Shabbat services monthly, during the summer. I want to acknowledge assistance for this article to Cantor Ivan Oppenheim of Holland and to Rabbi Geoffery Shisler from Great Britain for biographical information on Cantors Moshe, David and Jacob Koussevitzky. I also want to thank Fay Singer from Capetown, South Africa for biographical material on Cantor Simcha Koussevitsky. Last month we looked at the lives of Cantors Moshe and David Koussevitsky. This month we will look at the lives of Cantors Jacob and Simcha Koussevitzky.

CANTOR Jacob Kussevitsky

Of the four Koussevitzky brothers, it was said that Jacob was the best 'Ba'al Tefillah.' It's very difficult to explain exactly what this means, but the implication is that he made a greater impact with the way he interpreted the words, and his usage of the traditional melodic lines (Nusach) than he did with his voice. This doesn't mean that he didn't have a fine voice - he certainly did, (he was actually a lyric tenor), but Jacob had a way of penetrating to the heart of a prayer that makes a far greater impression on the listener, than a voice does on its own.

Jacob was the second of the Koussevitzky boys and was born to Alta and Avigdor Koussevitzky in Smorgon, in Russian Poland. At a very early age he took lessons in singing and Chazanut and studied with various tutors, including the famous Chazan Ravitch in Kharkov. As a youngster he sang in Vilna in the choirs of Chazanim Avraham Moshe Bernstein and Bernstein's successor Eliyahu Zaludkowsky, who were both famous cantors in their time.

When his brother Moshe was Chazan in the Vilna State Synagogue, shortly after the end of the First World War, Jacob was the tenor soloist in his choir. It wasn't long after that, that, he was appointed Chazan himself in Kremenetze, where his younger brother David served as his choirmaster. Some years later they went to Lemberg, where they continued to work together.

In 1936 Jacob came to London, where he was appointed to one of the leading Synagogues at that time, the Dalston Synagogue on Poet's Road. It's been reported that on his first appearance there, he sang Kaddish to the tune of 'John Brown's Body!' This apparently took the formal Anglo-Jews of Dalston completely by surprise. But their reaction took Jacob by surprise too. It would seem that Jacob had never heard of 'John Brown's Body.' This was a melody that he had heard and used for Kaddish in Lemberg, and as far as he was concerned, this was where it came from!

From Poet's Road, Jacob went to the Western Synagogue and in 1951 he decided to go to Canada. For two years he was Chazan of the Congregation Rosh Pinah in Winnipeg, Canada and in 1953 he became Chazan at the Jewish Center of Kew Gardens Hills in New York. Sadly he was only there for six years before he died.

That Jacob did not become as famous as Moshe and David is probably due to the fact that, although he did give concerts, his true milieu was on the Bimah. He was more of a 'davener' than he was a performer and this comes through very clearly in the lovely recordings he has left us.

CANTOR Simcha Kussevitsky

Simcha was born in Smorgon, near Vilna in (then) Poland, the third of four sons. The early years encompassing World War 1 and the Russian Revolution had the Koussevitsky family chasing back and forth – as refugees escaping hardship in Poland, eastward to Russia, and then back westward again. When all seemed hopeless, a top official of the Bolshevik Cheka (Secret Police) – who had once worked for Viktor (Avigdor) Koussevitsky (the father), gave them documents to travel back, where they settled in Vilna.
At this point, Simcha was a teenager, and life henceforth assumed normality. They returned to regular education, with Jacob, Simcha & David pursuing the family tradition of music, singing in shul choirs and learning from their maternal grandfather, Rabbi Shlomo Shulman. It was from him that the brothers learned the perfect Hebrew pronunciation for which they were noted. Moshe was already married and serving as a ‘shtot’ hazzan.
Simcha served a short stint in the Polish army. But Jewish music, Jewish religious music, was to be the life’s career of each of the four brothers. As Simcha described it, the Polish Jews were discerning. They understood ‘good’ cantorial singing. When Simcha was about 23 and already married, he was invited to fill a vacancy at Rovno, after the death of the famous hazzan Zeidel. He stayed there about three years, when, his fame having reached Britain, he was invited to a Cantorial position in Glasgow.
In 1935, Simcha made another and very significant move – to the Great Synagogue (Duke’s Place), London, which was regarded almost as a Jewish “cathedral” of the British Empire, with Chief Rabbi Hertz in attendance and a Rothschild as “gabbai”. At this time, back in Poland, Moshe Koussevitsky, generally considered the one of the finest hazzanim the world has known, had succeeded Gershon Sirota at the Tlomackie Street Synagogue in Warsaw.
Simcha’s recollections of the war years WW11 (1939-1945) in London and the terrible period of the blitz were painfully vivid to him. Simcha sent his wife and children to relative safety in the country areas. The family apartment was attached to the shul, which suffered direct hits and bombs. Simcha, as a member of the Civil Defense Unit, was in charge of identifying Jewish bodies at the mortuary; he officiated at funerals. “The bombing was indescribable”, he said. He sometimes sang in the bomb shelters to help keep up the spirits of people taking refuge there.
After the war, in 1947, Simcha accepted a position at a synagogue in Greenside, Johannesburg, South Africa. At this time, his brother David took up a position at Boro Park in Brooklyn, New York. David was to stay there for over thirty years, until he died. In 1952, Simcha moved to Cape Town, where he became the beloved cantor of the newly built Tifereth Israel Synagogue, Schoonder Street – the ‘Round Shul’.
There were many highlights to Simcha’s musical career. One of these was a concert at the Royal Albert Hall with the London Symphony Orchestra in February 1946, where Simcha sang on a program that included violinist Alfredo Campoli, leading operatic soprano Eva Turner, and tenor Frank Titterton. It was a proud moment for Simcha’s mother, Alta, and brother David and Jacob, seated in the audience.
By 1953, the brothers were all based in different parts of the globe. Moshe had left Poland for the USA in 1947. David was in New York, Jacob in London and Simcha in Cape Town. On the 26th of December 1947 a glorious concert entitled ‘The Four Koussevitsky Brothers’ was staged at Carnegie Hall, New York. The brothers presented a program mainly of their own work. Alta was ‘spotlighted’ sitting proudly in the front row. Their particular rendition of Sheyiboneh beis ha-mikdosh – the Koussevitsky ‘theme’ melody – was always featured in their program, and in the cantorial concerts which were held in later years. For Simcha, the most notable such concert was held at the Mann Auditorium in Tel Aviv in 1985, where he was honored as the last surviving brother. This was a grand affair, with Simcha receiving a standing ovation before the concert began. Moshe’s wife was present, and cantors Benzion Miller, Alberto Mizrachi, and David Bagley, performed. Two years later, in Israel, there was another concert based on the arrangements and music of the Koussevitsky brothers, with Moshe Shulhof, David Bagley, Benzion Miller and Jacob Motzen. Simcha retired in 1983, and remained in Cape Town until 1985, when his wife Sonia passed away. He moved to Johannesburg for a few years, and then back to Cape Town to live with his son Jeff.
In 1997, Prof. Neil Levin of the Milken Foundation commissioned Fay Singer to
interview Simcha Koussevitsky, the last surviving brother of the famous Koussevitsky brothers. For many years, Cantor Simcha Koussevitsky officiated in one of the main synagogues of Cape Town, South Africa. This was done 'on camera' as part of Prof. Levin's project of chazanim who came to America. The interview videotape is in the Milken Archive of American Jewish Music.Cantor Simcha Koussevitsky passed away in Cape Town at a retirement home, June1998.

It is said that a truly righteous person never passes away, for he or she lives on in their good deeds and work that inspires all of us. Cantor Simcha Koussevitsky and his brothers are still emulated by some of the finest cantors of our day. In fact a Memorial Concert is being planned for this March in Lincoln Center
May their memory be a blessing for all of us.


Sincerely,
Cantor Elihu Feldman



The Four Koussevitzky Boys Part 1

The Four Koussevitzky Boys Part 2

Wednesday, September 2, 2009

Yaakov Yosef Stark - Hineni

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Monday, August 31, 2009

Avi Albrecht

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Pierre Pinchik - eileh ezkeroh

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Thursday, August 27, 2009

Canrtor Shimon Farkas

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Benzion Miller - Hateh

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David Bagly - Akavia 1987

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Cantor Zvi Aharoni - Shema Koleinu

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Cantor Yaakov Rosenfeld - Halbein

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Cantor David Edwards - Modim

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Wednesday, August 26, 2009

Maariv prayer with Cantor Chazzan Yaakov Motzen

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Chazzan Yehuda Rottner - "Der Yidishe Lid'

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Tuesday, August 18, 2009

David Montefiore sings at Koussevitsky Memorial Concert

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Cantor David Montefiore,tenor. Sings Yosele Rosenblat's "Ad Heino Azorunu" Montefiore was boy soprano soloist for six years at Temple Beth El, New York City to Cantor Moshe Koussevitsky - family friend, mentor, teacher and admirer - Concert held at Ocean Parkway Jewish Center - March 14, 1982

Monday, August 17, 2009

Yaakov Stark & Yaachov Mutzen (V'af Hu)

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Cantor Leibele Waldman - Der Chazzan un Der Gabbe

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Thursday, August 13, 2009

Cantor Alberto Mizrachi Sings Bavur Dovid

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Tuesday, July 28, 2009

Cantor Chaim Adler Retze Asiroosum - Slichos 09

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Monday, July 27, 2009

Cantor Yossele Rosenblatt - Tzadik Rabbi Elozor

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Cantor Yossele Rosenblatt - Es Tzemach Duvid

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Monday, July 20, 2009

Amit Listvant - Tzur Yisroel

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Amit Listvant

Wednesday, July 15, 2009

Cantor Chaim Adler - Shomea Kol Bichyos

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Monday, July 13, 2009

Shomu Vatismach Tzion Moshe Koussevitsky

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Thursday, July 9, 2009

Cantor Jan Peerce biography

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Cantor Yakov Lemmer HAMAVDIL Krakow 2009

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Dudu Fisher Sings "Chazonim Oif Probe"

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Wednesday, July 8, 2009

Cantor Shmuel Shitrit - Vehu Rachum

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Cantor Shmuel Shitrit singing Birchas Kohanim from Koussevitzki

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Cantor Dov Heller sings Tzadik Rabbi Elozor

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Tuesday, July 7, 2009

Cantor Zalman Baumgarten

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  • Oshamnu Mikol Om composed by David Roitman
  • Ribono Shel Olom (Sfira) composed by Yoselle Rosenblatt
  • Avinu Malkeinu - Kwartin
  • Shomer Yisroel composed by Chazzan Shmuel Vigoda
  • Vehu Rachum - Shia Weider







Cantor David Roitman -Av Harachamim

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Chazan Shepsil Kanarek

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Biographies of Cantor Yossele Resenblatt

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The Remarkable Career of Cantor Rosenblatt

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Monday, July 6, 2009

Israel Rand - Tiher - ישראל רנד - טיהר

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Cantor Leibele Waldman sings Kol Nidrei

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Thursday, July 2, 2009

Cantor Chaim Adler - Unsane Tokef

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Cantor Chaim Lazer Hershtik and Amit Listvant singing Mekimi From Yoselle Rosenblatt

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"Ad Heinu" J Rosenblatt

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"Ad heina..." Josef Rosenblatt
Concert in park Ramat Gan July.17.2008
Symphonic orchestra of Ramat Gan
Yitzchak Meir Helfgot, Israel Rand , Moshe Schulhof, Yaakov Motzan
Conductor :Rafael Biton
Arranged by: Arranged by: Matanel Vakhtang

Cantor Yanky Lemmer Sings "The Impossible Dream"

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Tuesday, June 30, 2009

Chaim Adler - A Chazzan Oif Shabbos

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video







CANTORIAL CONCERT HELFGOT ( ESSO ENAI)

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Cantor Mordechai Hershman sings "Hayom Haras Olam"

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Cantor Mordechai Hershman sings Eilu Devurim

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Mordechai Hershman (1888-1940)



Cantor Chaim Lazer Hershtik - Uv'nucho

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Cantor Moshe Stern Sings "Tov Lehodos"

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Cantor Leibele Waldman - Elokai Neshomo

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Cantor Chaim Adler - Leoilom Yehei Odom

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Thursday, June 25, 2009

Chazzan Chaim Adler "Haneshama Loch - Slichos"

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Cantor Shimon Leitner sings V'liyerushalayim Ircha

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Tuesday, June 23, 2009

Cantor Moshe Haschel Veliyerushalayim Ircha Part 1

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YouTube - Cantor Tzvi Horowitz Sings Sefirah

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YouTube - ‫תקע בשופר - קוורטין ביצוע החזן דוב הלר t`ka beshofar - z. kwartin by cantor dov heller‬‎

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Cantor Dov Heller החזן דוב הלר - טיהר רבי ישמעאל

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Chazzan Yakov Yosef Stark Singing "Av Harochamim" 2 Clips

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Monday, June 22, 2009

Horowitz Brothers sing Av Harachamim

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Cantor Helfgott & Avraham Fried

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YouTube - CANTORIAL CONCERT CHAIM ADLER (rachem no)

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Thursday, June 18, 2009

YouTube - Cantor Yechezkel Klang- Le'olam Yehei Adam by Yossele Rosenblatt

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Biographies of Chazanim and Synagogue Musicians

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Monday, April 27, 2009

Non-Stop Chazzones

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Non-Stop Chazzones









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