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Deutsch

Stanislav Ioudenitch

Artistic Director

Home of origin

Tashkent, Uzbekistan

Age started playing

Languages spoken

Russian, English, Spanish, Italian

Schools attended

Uspensky School of Music in Tashkent, Tashkent State Conservatory, Escuela Superior de Musica Reina Sofia in Madrid, International Piano Conservatory in Como, Cleveland Institute of Music and University of Missouri, Kansas City.

Mentors

Dimitri Bashkirov, Leon Fleisher, Murray Perahia, Karl Ulrich Schnabel, William Grant Nabore and Rosalyn Tureck

Current instrument

Hamburg Steinway

Fun Fact

Was supposed to be a violinist buttook up piano to annoy his mother

Awards

Gold Medal at 11 Van Cliburn International Piano Competition Steven De Groote Award at Van Cliburn Competition Awards at Busoni, Kapell, Maria Callas and New Orleans Competitions.

Pianist Stanislav Ioudenitch is widely regarded for his strong individuality and musical conviction. His artistry won him the Gold Medal at the 11th Van Cliburn International Piano Competition, where he also took home the Steven De Groote Memorial Award for Best Performance of Chamber Music.

Born in 1971 in Tashkent, Uzbekistan, Ioudenitch has netted prizes at the Busoni, Kapell, Maria Callas, New Orleans competitions, among others. A former student of Dmitri Bashkirov, he also studied with Leon Fleisher, Murray Perahia, Karl Ulrich Schnabel, William Grant Naboré and Rosalyn Tureck at the International Piano Foundation in Como, Italy (the current International Piano Academy Lake Como). He subsequently became the youngest teacher ever invited to give master classes at the Academy.

Ioudenitch has collaborated with James Conlon, James DePreist, Günther Herbig, Asher Fisch, Stefan Sanderling, Michael Stern, Carl St. Clair and Justus Franz, with such orchestras as the Munich Philhamonic, the National Symphony in Washington, D.C., the Rochester Philharmonic, the Honolulu Symphony and the National Philharmonic of Russia. He has also performed with the Takács, Prazák, Borromeo and Accorda quartets and is a founding member of the Park Piano Trio.

He has performed at Carnegie Hall in New York, the Kennedy Center, the Gasteig in Munich, the Conservatorio Verdi in Milan, the International Performing Arts Center in Moscow, Forbidden City Concert Hall in Beijing, the Théâtre du Châtelet in Paris, Bass Hall in Fort Worth, Jordan Hall at the New England Conservatory, Orange County Performing Arts Center in California and the Aspen Music Festival in Colorado.

Ioudenitch’s recordings includeStanislav Ioudenitch, Gold Medalist, 11th Van Cliburn International Piano Competitionfor Harmonia Mundi andTrois Mouvements de Petrouchkaproduced by Thomas Frost. He also appeared inPlaying on the Edge, Peter Rosen’s Peabody Award-winning documentary for PBS about 2001 Van Cliburn competition and in the PBSConcertoseries. In addition to Lake Como, he has led master classes at the Cliburn-TCU Piano Institute in Fort Worth, Stanford University, Cornell University, the National University in Seoul and Miami’s International Institute for Young Musicians.

Recently his passion to teach has found expression in the forming of the International Center for Music and the Youth Conservatory of Music at Park University near Kansas City, where he is Artistic Director and Associate Professor of Music and Piano.

Ioudenitch was educated at the Uspensky School of Music in Tashkent, the Tashkent State Conservatory “M. Ashrafi” (the current Uzkek State Conservatory), the Escuela Superior de Música Reina Sofia in Madrid, the International Piano Foundation in Como, the Cleveland Institute of Music and the University of Missouri-Kansas City. He lives in Overland Park, Kansas with his wife, pianist Tatiana Ioudenitch and their daughter, Maria.

E-mail Stanislav Ioudenitch

Dr. Roger Kugler Director, International Center for Music (816) 584-6484 [email protected]

Park University 8700 NW River Park Drive Parkville, MO 64152-3795 (816) 741-2000

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A company called Elemental Path is developing a new line of smart toys for children which will be powered by the super computing system IBM Watson, enabling the toys to engage in real and personalized conversations with kids, and evolve with the child as he or she grows. CogniToys, as the toy line is being called, is today introducing its first entry into this space, with a smart dinosaur toy that supports full speech recognition and can chat with kids, tell them jokes and answer a wide variety of“who,” “when,” “where” and “why” questions.

The startup is now live on Kickstarter with the goal of raising $50,000 to take the toys into production.

Co-founded byDonald Coolidge and JP Benini, previously of software development shop Majestyk Apps, along withArthur Tu, Elemental Path came about after the team won a developer competition which allowed them access to the IBM Watson technology, making them the first toy company to be able to tap into the system.

While none of the co-founders have kids themselves, they believed in thisidea of “connected” toys to both entertain and educate children.

“We felt it was the right time for something like this to happen,” explains Coolidge. “Kids are using iPhones and tablets much more than most parents would like them to, when the benefits are not very clear,” he says. With CogniToys, the technology is instead inside the device and the toy gets to know the child, engage the child, and includes a variety of specific educational content that’s infused into the interaction. “It provides educational benefit, beyond just the play,” Coolidge notes.

The early prototypes of the CogniToys dinosaur were printed using a 3D printing system, but when they come to market, the toys will be made out of a soft, texturized rubber – similar to that of a LeapFrog tablet. On the toy’s front, there’s a big button that, when pressed, begins the interaction.

Inside, the technology is lightweight. There’s only a speakerphone, microphone, battery pack, and a small piece of hardware that connects to the cloud.

“As a connected device, we’re really doing all the processing in the cloud. The benefit ofthat is that we can launch a more affordable toy,” explainsCoolidge.

With the IBM Watson-powered system, the toy is able to listen and respond to questions and return its answers quickly – within a second or much less, the company claims.

And due to its connected nature, the toy becomes smarter the more it’s used both by the child him or herself, andby all the toys’ owners combined. For instance, a caching layer helps to speed up responses for questions that have already been asked before, and the toy’s content can be updated in real-time. That can help when children ask questions that have never been asked before. As the system’s content is updated, the next child to ask the same question will now have an answer.

Aimed at those ages four to seven, the toy can be customized to its owners. For the toy’s younger users, the system offers activities like jokes and storytelling, while older kids can ask it more specific questions, including questions about educational content, like math. The team also points out that the toy doesn’t answer everything a child might ask, as they’ve programmed in what they’re calling “mommy questions.” For example, if a child asks where babies come from, the toy tells them to go ask a parent instead.

Meanwhile, parents can customize the system with some basic information like the child’s name and age, and they can then monitor their child’s learning progress in real-time, using a cloud-based connected dashboard.

While the Kickstarter launching nowwill allow early adopters to purchase the toy starting at $99 or a two-pack for $190, the company’s longer-term vision is to focus on the technology’s development, not the actual toys themselves. The end goal is to license what they build to be the “brains” behind other physical toys, and they tell us that initial conversations with toy companies are already taking place. The software could be used in other applications as well, includingkids’ apps.

Based in Manhattan, the startup has a small amount of funding from friends and family, but will likely raise a seed round in the future.

The toys are expected tobegin shipping on November 1st.

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