Schubert The Complete Songs

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Schubert The Complete Songs

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dc.contributor.other Franz Schubert es
dc.contributor.other Dame Felicity Lott es
dc.contributor.other Martyn Hill es
dc.contributor.other Philip Langridge es
dc.contributor.other John Mark Ainsley es
dc.contributor.other Thomas Allen es
dc.contributor.other Graham Johnson es
dc.coverage.spatial London - England es
dc.date.accessioned 2014-06-11T22:38:15Z
dc.date.available 2005
dc.date.available 2014-06-11T22:38:15Z
dc.date.copyright 2005
dc.date.issued 2014-06-11
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/123456789/4435
dc.description.abstract Franz Peter Schubert was among the first of the Romantics, and the composer who, more than any other, brought the art song (lied) to artistic maturity. During his short but prolific career, he produced masterpieces in nearly every genre, all characterized by rich harmonies, an expansive treatment of classical forms, and a seemingly endless gift for melody. Schubert began his earliest musical training studying with his father and brothers. Having passed an audition, Schubert enrolled at the Convict school that trained young vocalists to eventually sing at the chapel of The Imperial Court. Schubert began to explore composition and wrote a song that came to the attention of the institution's director, Antonio Salieri, who along with the school's professor of harmony, hailed young Schubert as a genius. In 1813, after Schubert's voice broke, he returned to live with his father, who directed him to follow in his footsteps and become a schoolteacher. Schubert begrudgingly complied and worked miserably in that capacity by day, while composing prolifically by night. He had written more than 100 songs as well as numerous symphonic, operatic, and chamber music scores, before he reached the age of 20. Schubert finally left his teaching position to dedicate himself completely to musical pursuits. During the summer of 1818, the young composer worked as a private music teacher to the aristocratic Esterházy family. When he left that post in the fall, Schubert lived a somewhat bohemian lifestyle, composing and spending time with a group of friends that acted as his personal support system. In 1820, Schubert was commissioned by two opera houses, the Karthnerthor Theatre and Theatre-an-der-Wein, to compose a pair of operas. He wrote Zwillingsbruden, and Zauberharfe, both of which were unenthusiastically received. Schubert failed to secure a contract with a publisher, as none were willing to take a chance on a relatively unknown composer who wrote (harmonically) untraditional music. Schubert, along with the support of his artistic friends, published his own work for a collection of roughly 100 subscribers. These efforts, however, were financially unrewarding, and Schubert struggled to sustain himself. His work garnered little attention and contemporary composers dismissed his music as presumptuous and immature. In 1823, Schubert was elected to the Musikverein of Graz, as an honorary member. Though this brought no financial reward and was an inconsequential appointment, Schubert relished its slight recognition, and to show his gratitude, composed his famous Unfinished Symphony. Five years later, Schubert's music was featured at a concert at Vienna's Musikverein. His work was received quite enthusiastically, and to much critical acclaim. This marked the only time during the composer's life that he enjoyed such success. This seemed to provide Schubert with a renewed sense of optimism, and despite illness, the composer continued to produce at an incredible rate. He began to organize a scheme to increase his artistic popularity, by continuing to evaluate his work and progress as a musician, perhaps even planning to study harmony privately. Schubert's health did not improve, and he soon found himself at death's door. During the composer's last moments, he instructed his brother Ferdinand to ensure that he would be buried alongside Ludwig van Beethoven's grave. Schubert revered the legendary composer, and was grateful to him, as Beethoven had praised his work after hearing a selection of songs. Schubert also highly regarded the work of both Franz Joseph Haydn and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Franz Schubert died of syphilis. Despite his short life, Schubert produced a wealth of symphonies, operas, masses, chamber music pieces, and piano sonatas, most of which are considered standard repertoire. He is known primarily for composing hundreds of songs including Gretchen am Spinnrade, and Erlkonig. He pioneered the song cycle with such works as Die Schöne Müllerin, and Die Winterreise, and greatly affected the vocal writing of both Robert Schumann and Gustav Mahler. © David Brensilver, All Music Guide es
dc.description.tableofcontents CD 6-- Die sterne D176-- Vergebliche liebe D177-- Liebesrausch D179-- Sehnsucht der liebe D180-- Die erste liebe D182-- Trinklied D183-- Die sterbende D186-- Stimme der liebe D187-- Naturgenuss D188-- An die freude D189-- Gott höre meine stimme D190 No. 5-- Des mädchens klage D191-- Der jüngling am bache D192-- An den mond D193-- Die mainacht D194-- Rastlose liebe D138-- Amalia D195-- An die nachtigall D196-- An die apfelbäume wo ich julien erblickte D197-- Seufzer D198-- Auf den tod einer nachtigall D201-- Liebeständelei D206-- Der liebende D207-- Die liebe „Clärchens lied“ D210-- es
dc.format.extent 65:37min es
dc.format.medium 1 CD Rom (65 min., 37 seg.) es
dc.language.iso en_US es
dc.rights Uninorte F.M Estéreo es
dc.subject.lcc 62676930 es
dc.subject.lcsh Songs es
dc.title Schubert The Complete Songs es
dc.title.alternative Schubert The Complete Songs Vol. 6 es
dc.language.rfc3066 eng es
dc.rights.holder Hyperion Records Ltd. es
dc.identifier.classification 034571142012 es
dc.subject.cdu Sch.16 es


Files in this item

Files Length Size Format View Description
1. Die sterne D176 - Completo.wav 2:59 30.06Mb WAV audio wav
2. Vergebliche liebe D177 - Completo.wav 2:01 20.34Mb WAV audio wav
3. Liebesrausch D179 - Completo.wav 3:16 33.02Mb WAV audio wav
4. Sehnsucht der liebe D180 - Completo.wav 5:07 51.65Mb WAV audio wav
5. Die erste liebe D182 - Completo.wav 2:58 29.92Mb WAV audio wav
6. Trinklied D183 - Completo.wav 2:06 21.16Mb WAV audio wav
7. Die sterbende D186 - Completo.wav 2:41 27.17Mb WAV audio wav
8. Stimme der liebe D187 - Completo.wav 2:13 22.34Mb WAV audio wav
9. Naturgenuss D188 - Completo.wav 2:47 28.03Mb WAV audio wav
10. An die freude D189 - Completo.wav 1:56 19.48Mb WAV audio wav
11. Gott höre m ... D190 No. 5 - Completo.wav 4:50 48.83Mb WAV audio wav
12. Des mädchens klage D191 - Completo.wav 3:11 32.21Mb WAV audio wav
13. Der jüngling am bache D192 - Completo.wav 2:59 30.07Mb WAV audio wav
14. An den mond D193 - Completo.wav 2:58 29.91Mb WAV audio wav
15. Die mainacht D194 - Completo.wav 2:06 21.16Mb WAV audio wav
16. Rastlose liebe D138 - Completo.wav 1:25 14.36Mb WAV audio wav
17. Amalia D195 - Completo.wav 3:18 33.38Mb WAV audio wav
18. An die nachtigall D196 - Completo.wav 1:42 17.20Mb WAV audio wav
19. An die apfe ... lickte D197 - Completo.wav 3:05 31.07Mb WAV audio wav
20. Seufzer D198 - Completo.wav 1:26 14.51Mb WAV audio wav
21. Auf den tod ... tigall D201 - Completo.wav 2:41 27.06Mb WAV audio wav
22. Liebeständelei D206 - Completo.wav 2:04 20.83Mb WAV audio wav
23. Der liebende D207 - Completo.wav 2:33 25.70Mb WAV audio wav
24. Die liebe „Clärchens lied“ D210 - Completo.wav 1:29 15.03Mb WAV audio wav

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