Schoenberg's Early Correspondence (Schoenberg in Words)


New: $64.15

  • ASIN: 0195383729
Binding: Hardcover
Creator:
  • 0= Ethan Haimo
  • 1= Sabine Feisst
  • EAN: 9780195383720
    EANList:
  • EANListElement= 9780195383720
  • Edition: 1
    ISBN: 0195383729
    ItemDimensions:
  • Height= 640
  • Length= 930
  • Weight= 0
  • Width= 130
  • Label: Oxford University Press
    Manufacturer: Oxford University Press
    NumberOfItems: 1
    NumberOfPages: 448
    PackageDimensions:
  • Height= 100
  • Length= 920
  • Weight= 159
  • Width= 630
  • PackageQuantity: 1
    ProductGroup: Book
    ProductTypeName: ABIS_BOOK
    PublicationDate: 2016-09-01
    Publisher: Oxford University Press
    Studio: Oxford University Press
    Title: Schoenberg's Early Correspondence (Schoenberg in Words)

    Product Description

    Early in his career, the composer Arnold Schoenberg maintained correspondence with many notable figures: Gustav Mahler, Heinrich Schenker, Guido Adler, Arnold Ros√©, Richard Strauss, Alexander Zemlinsky, and Anton von Webern, to name a few. In this volume of Oxford's Schoenberg in Words series, Ethan Haimo and Sabine Feisst present English translations of the entirety of Arnold Schoenberg's early correspondence, from the earliest extant letters in 1891 to those written in the aftermath of the controversial premieres of his String Quartet No. 1, Op. 7, and the Kammersymphonie, Op. 9. The letters provide a wealth of information on many of the crucial stages in Schoenberg's early career, offering invaluable insights into his daily life and working habits. New details emerge about his activities at Wolzogen's Buntes Theater in Berlin, his frequently confrontational interactions with his first publisher (Dreililien Verlag), the reactions of friends and critics to the premieres of his works, his role in the founding of the Vereinigung schaffender Tonk√ľnstler, his activities as a teacher, and his (all too often unsuccessful) attempts to convince musicians to perform his music. Presented alongside the editors' extensive running commentary, the more than 300 letters in this volume create a vivid picture of the young Schoenberg and his times.