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Antonín Dvořák; musician and craftsman.

Autor: John Clapham
Editorial: New York, St. Martin's Press [1966]
Edición/Formato:   Libro : Biografía : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
Of all Slavonic composers Dvorak stands nearest to the great Viennese classical tradition, yet (paradoxically) he is intensely national and as personal a composer as has ever lived. (This is a paradox within a paradox: so many "national" composers seem to have sunk personality in nationality.) He is, as someone has said, "the most musical composer since Schubert"--Who, as the article reprinted on pp. 296-305 shows  Leer más
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Detalles

Género/Forma: Biography
Formato físico adicional: Online version:
Clapham, John.
Antonín Dvořák.
New York, St. Martin's Press [1966]
(OCoLC)639395099
Persona designada: Antonín Dvořák; Antonín Dvořák
Tipo de material: Biografía
Tipo de documento: Libro/Texto
Todos autores / colaboradores: John Clapham
Número OCLC: 228812
Descripción: xviii, 341 pages genealogical table, music, plates (including facsimiles, portraits) 26 cm
Contenido: Foreword / Gerald Abraham --
Preface --
Note on pronunciation --
Part one : The man and his art. Biographical sketch --
Methods of work and features of style --
Part two : Instrumental works. The symphonies --
The concertos --
Programme music and overtures --
Miscellaneous orchestral works --
Chamber music for strings --
Chamber music with pianoforte --
Pianoforte music --
Compositions for violin and violoncello --
Part three : Vocal music. The songs --
Cantata, mass and oratorio --
Part-songs --
The operas --
Appendices. Genealogical tree --
Dvorak on Schubert, with a letter from Sir George Grove --
Catalogue of completed works --
Works in order of composition --
Select bibliography.

Resumen:

Of all Slavonic composers Dvorak stands nearest to the great Viennese classical tradition, yet (paradoxically) he is intensely national and as personal a composer as has ever lived. (This is a paradox within a paradox: so many "national" composers seem to have sunk personality in nationality.) He is, as someone has said, "the most musical composer since Schubert"--Who, as the article reprinted on pp. 296-305 shows us, was his idol and whom he criticized in terms that often apply to himself -- and the very ease with which he seems not only to have poured out melody but to have thought contrapuntally, so that even his mere doodling is apt to be in invertible counterpoint, has sometimes led (a third paradox) to undervaluation of his powers. - Foreword.

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Datos enlazados


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