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Managing several venues in Tallinn, the ESSR Philharmonic Society went on to boast male and female choirs, orchestras, dance ensembles, musical soloists and more — something of a go-to body for a wide range of live music.A many-splendoured thing With the advent of Glasnost and Perestroika across the Soviet Union in the late 1980s, the Philharmonic Society, in keeping with similar organisations, was patriotically renamed Eesti Kontsert ("Concert Estonia"); Aivar Mäe, the current head of the Estonian National Opera ("Rahvusooper"), was a subsequent director.Moreover, Tea Varrak says that Ms Randjärv herself tried to move things along, contacting Prime Minister Jüri Ratas (Centre) several times on the phone as well as contacting Minister of Education Mailis Reps (Centre), asking the latter to lean on her subordinates on the EK board (including Ms Varrak herself), as reported by investigative weekly Eesti Ekspress.Mr Ratas was quick to reject any idea that he pulled any strings: "I had a phone conversation with the person in question, but it was not the case that I attempted to influence the decision.Laine Randjärv's argument Ms Randjärv says she agreed to the contract's conditions from the get go, and to start on 1 February."I did not submit any controversy or any new dates," she said, saying the reneging on the deal was a malicious act and that the formerly-unanimous council had been influenced by external forces.Via her lawyer Maria Mägi-Rohtmetsa, she stated that since the ink on the contract had dried, her rights have been trampled on, and she has requested documentation on the processes from EK.Mr Saar is unequivocal in stating he did not try to influence things, even though some of the board members and artistic directors are likewise members of the SDE."I can say with 100% certainty that l as minister will not interfere with the selection process, regardless of public response after the fact," he said.
Detractors saying it's all about the money As she is a sitting MP, Randjärv says she asked to postpone the start date for a month or two, to coincide with the general election, which will take place on 3 March.That the body was so hastily set up even during the privations of wartime hints at the centrality of high(er) culture in Estonia both Soviet and independent, something anglophones often struggle to grasp.Following wartime disruption — the Nazis presumably put a lower value on culture — the Philharmonic Society was restored, featuring famed conductor Gustav Ernesaks as its artistic director.Whether this will be forthcoming remains unclear; certainly EK are on the defensive, hiring law firm Sorainen and questioning how the ERR got hold of internal reports regarding the case, which head of news Anvar Samost said will be explained in due course, but without compromising sources.The view from inside EKWhilst the overturning of Ms Randjärv's appointment was a surprise to some, including Ivari Ilja, rector of the Estonian Academy of Music and Theatre (EMTA) , who called the move "incomprehensible" in a social media post, sometime between 13 September and 24 October, something changed with three of the board members, Tea Varrak, Marika Tuusis and Madli-Liis Parts, who opposed the appoinment as we have seen.