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This is the personal website of Elizabeth Brinsden, Senior lecturer in Business English and German in the Economics faculty of the Jana Evangelisty University, Czech Republic and teacher of Organ at the Teplice Conservatorium.

Here you can find prose I have written, as well as documentation of musical recitals and other information about my work.

Kenneth Landor Brinsden: Metallurgist and accomplished amateur piano improvisor. Father of Elizabeth Colleen Brinsden
Kenneth Landor Brinsden:
Metallurgist and accomplished amateur piano improvisor. Father of Elizabeth Colleen Brinsden

Dr. Gilbert Isherwood Brinsden, Professor of Dentistry at Northwestern University in Chicago, Mr Justice Brinsden Q.C. ( Peter Frederick Brinsden), Judge at the Supreme Court of Western Australia

“Henry VIII and the barber surgeons” Hans Holbein Research carried out in the UK has revealed that Sir |John Aylef is the ancestor of Kenneth Landor Brinsden and Elizabeth Brinsden, In, a recital was gien by Eliyabeth Brinsden in the chburch where John Brinsden used to be the Anglican Vicar. Mark Todd, colleague and friend of Elizabeth Brinsden recently found a will which had been signed by the Rev John Brinsden and dated 1667. These two met in Usti nad Labem at UJEP Universitz, Czech Republilc. (for further details see the article – What is the connection? Extraordinary coincidences spanning three centuries!)

 

“St John’s Anglican Church, Kalgoorlie, Western Australia.

The first and last recitals of Elizabeth Brinsden, the last of which was given here. In July 2013. A group of ex- Kalgoorlie inhabitants went up to Kalgoorlie and this recital was given in honour of the parents who had to put up with difficult living conditions such as : poisonous snakes, centipedes and spiders coming into the houses and kangaroos which leaped in front of the cars causing horrific car accidents. These conditions they mastered with such admirable fortitude and stoicism.”

So many people came to the concert that they were standing outside on the road because the church was too small for so many people. It was a very happy occasion with lots of laughter and merriment at the party afterwards.