By Berg, Alban; Bernhardt-Kabisch, Ernest; Floros, Constantin
The primary element of this e-book is the conclusion that the artistic paintings of Alban Berg, which lately has moved to the leading edge of scholarly curiosity, is basically rooted in autobiography, in order that for this reason possible achieve entry to the song via learning the inner biography of its writer. as a result, the 1st of the 3 components of this quantity outlines a personality portrait of this nice composer. half considers the stipulations suitable to a deeper knowing of Berg and of the second one Viennese university in general. partly 3, then, Berg’s key works could be analyzed and semantically deciphered by way of his inner biography. The research is predicated not just at the resources in print but additionally at the wealthy unpublished fabric. Alban Berg used to be incapable of composing with out a application. He wanted an extra-musical stimulus. With him, own event used to be the crucial situation of the artistic approach: the autobiographic reference used to be all-important for composing
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Additional info for Alban Berg: Music as Autobiography. Translated by Ernest Bernhardt-Kabisch
Well! I hope to find such concentration here, too, once the ‘season’ is past and my family affairs have quieted down as well. ” Friedrich Schiller. ” Richard Specht, Gustav Mahler (Quotation Collection No. ” Oscar Wilde, The Picture of Dorian Gray, ch. XVII (Quotation Collection, No. ” Webern to Schönberg, November 24, 1913 “Art is not meant for everybody. ” Arnold Schönberg “I am conscious of the fact that a complete understanding of my works cannot be expected for several decades. The minds of musicians and listeners have to mature before they can comprehend my music.
77 All his life, Schönberg was occupied with the questions what art is, for whom the artist creates, and why some composers are successful and others not. 78 New, true art was to him a matter for the initiated. He regarded popularity as a dubious symptom and distrusted those of his fellow composers who were successful. Alban Berg seems to have adopted his 27 teacher’s ideas early on: late in July of 1907, he wrote to a female friend of his youth to America: For what with all the stuff that is being composed together now, and is also praised by both press and public, taste is only too easily corrupted.
Numerous of his works were performed in the United States and in many European countries. But his music encountered little resonance in Austria, which embittered him greatly and frequently prompted sarcastic remarks. Undoubtedly he had numerous resentments against Vienna. Thus he wrote to Helene on March 9, 1934, that he would permit a concert performance of Lulu in Vienna only after the planned premiere in Berlin. He added sarcastically: “In the friendly foreign countries (USA, England, Holland, Belgium, France, Czechoslovakia) concert performances can begin right away.
Alban Berg: Music as Autobiography. Translated by Ernest Bernhardt-Kabisch by Berg, Alban; Bernhardt-Kabisch, Ernest; Floros, Constantin