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Gustav Mahler, Richard Strauss : correspondence, 1888-1911

Auteur : Gustav Mahler; Richard Strauss; Herta Blaukopf
Éditeur : Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 1984.
Édition/format :   Livre : Biographie : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
Gustav Mahler and Richard Strauss came to know one another as young conductors in Leipzig in 1887. From then until Mahler's death in 1911--the year of the first performance of Der Rosenkavalier--they kept in touch. Mahler himself described their relationship as that of two miners tunneling from opposite directions with the hope of eventually meeting. This publication of their correspondence, which includes  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Genre/forme : Correspondance
Correspondence
Personne nommée : Gustav Mahler; Richard Strauss; Gustav Mahler; Richard Strauss
Type d’ouvrage : Biographie
Format : Livre
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Gustav Mahler; Richard Strauss; Herta Blaukopf
ISBN : 0226057674 9780226057675
Numéro OCLC : 10912655
Notes : Translation of: Gustav Mahler, Richard Strauss.
Description : 172 p., [8] p. of plates : ill., ports. ; 25 cm.
Autres titres : Gustav Mahler, Richard Strauss.
Responsabilité : edited with notes and an essay by Herta Blaukopf ; translated by Edmund Jephcott.

Résumé :

Gustav Mahler and Richard Strauss came to know one another as young conductors in Leipzig in 1887. From then until Mahler's death in 1911--the year of the first performance of Der Rosenkavalier--they kept in touch. Mahler himself described their relationship as that of two miners tunneling from opposite directions with the hope of eventually meeting. This publication of their correspondence, which includes twenty-five previously unknown Strauss letters, offers a portrait of two men who were as antithetical in their musical means and goals as in their temperaments and personalities, but who exercised a strong fascination for one another. These sixty-three letters show both composers advancing in their careers as they battled against adverse conditions in the musical world at the turn of the century. They present Mahler's energetic support of Strauss's Symphonia Domestica, which Mahler conducted in 1904 and, in turn, Strauss's championing of Mahler's music, especially the Second and Third Symphonies. The correspondence is fully annotated and is supplemented with a major essay by Herta Blaukopf.

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Données liées


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