Ludwig van Beethoven (1770–1827), the protagonist of freedom for music, disentangled music from the control of the ruling class.
In publishing his music and writing for the rising classes, Beethoven claimed freedom and expressed the emotions of the new rulers, the artists. The Eroica, Fidelio, and the piano works express the emotions of the new rulers — the intense love, the needfor companionship of people, the forces that conspired to defeat the artist, and the strength and superiority of the artist in overcoming the weaknesses. The letters of Beethoven are the principal nonmusical expression of his personality in its relationship with the world of his time.
In what he called the "dry letters of the alphabet," Beethoven depicted his fears, his loves, and his friendly relations: his fears of deafness and of corrupted texts by pirating printers; his loves, Bettina Brentano andGiulietta Guicciardi; and his friendly relations with Baron Zmeskall, Frau Nannette Streicher, and the music publishers Steiner and Company. He praises the poetry of Goethe and Schiller but condemns Goethe for his obeisance toward royalty. He solicits he
Még senki nem írt értékelést ehhez a termékhez.
A kategória toplistája
OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS, 2013
SCHOTT MUSIC DISTRIBUTION, 2006
KECSKEMÉTI KODÁLY INTÉZET, 2011