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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Culture > Arts > Music > Composers > Mozart   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
GREATEST
MOZARTS
WOLFGANG
CHOPIN
COMPOSITIONS
BACH
AMADEUS
SCHUBERT
VIOLIN
SONATA
MARRIED CONSTANZE WEBER
WORKS
JOHANN
SCHUMANN
MOZART EFFECT
ROMANTIC
HAYDN
PERFORMANCE
MOZART WROTE
MAGIC
MUSIC
NISSEN
PERFORMED
COMPOSING
DIED
REASONING
DEATH
MOZART COMPOSED
LEOPOLD
FAMOUS
THEATER
RIVAL
GRAVE
BIOGRAPHER
YEARS OLD
CHILDHOOD
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Mozart"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Mozart is the highest, the culminating point that beauty has attained in the sphere of music. (Web site)
  2. Mozart is probably the greatest genius in the history of western music, perhaps in the history of the world.
  3. Mozart is the musical Christ. (Web site)
  4. Mozart is the superstore wallpaper of classical music, the composer who pleases most and offends least. (Web site)
  5. Mozart is the greatest composer of all. (Web site)

Greatest

  1. Many consider Mozart to be the greatest composer of all time. (Web site)
  2. Mozart is considered to be one of the greatest prodigies in the history of music.
  3. MOZART . . . . Mozart is perhaps the greatest musical genius who ever lived. (Web site)

Mozarts

  1. The next note about Mozart is that the Ceremony of Passing took place on january 7 in 1785.
  2. Mozart, prodigal heaven gave thee everything, grace and strength, abundance and moderation, perfect equilibrium.

Wolfgang

  1. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756-91) is regarded as the. (Web site)
  2. If you know The Magic Flute, by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, you will have a good idea of the effect Goethe intended. (Web site)
  3. For more information and historical paintings please contact the Lodge's website; Lodge Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.
  4. The three prominent composers of the classical period were Franz Haydn, Wolfgang Mozart, and Ludwig van Beethoven. (Web site)
  5. In recent years, Mozart's fame has reached new heights on the popularity of the film Amadeus.

Chopin

  1. Mozart, Beethoven and Chopin were among his most prominent admirers. (Web site)
  2. The young Chopin's musical talent was apparent early on in his life, and in Warsaw he gained a reputation as a "second Mozart". (Web site)

Compositions

  1. Goethe's words inspired a number of compositions by, among others, Mozart, Beethoven, Schubert, Berlioz, and Wolf. (Web site)
  2. The romantic view holds that Mozart declined gradually and that his outlook and compositions paralleled this decline.

Bach

  1. It is said that the great classical composers (Bach, Mozart, etc.) could hold five, six or even seven different melodies in their minds at once.
  2. In Bach, Beethoven and Wagner we admire principally the depth and energy of the human mind; in Mozart, the divine instinct. (Web site)

Amadeus

  1. In fairness, Schaffer and Forman never claimed that Amadeus was intended to be an accurate biographical portrait of Mozart.
  2. In recent years, Mozart's fame has reached new heights on the popularity of the film Amadeus.
  3. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart was one of the world's great composers. (Web site)
  4. WAMozartFan.com The Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart Educational Fanpage - resource for students, teachers and music lovers.
  5. Probably the greatest genius in Western musical history, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart was born in Salzburg, Austria, Jan.

Schubert

  1. Goethe's words inspired a number of compositions by, among others, Mozart, Beethoven, Schubert, Berlioz, and Wolf. (Web site)
  2. Mozart educated him and was a violinist, author, and composer. (Web site)
  3. Next, they ran an experiment comparing Mozart or Schubert to listening to a story. (Web site)
  4. Complete critical edition in 4 volumes of all surviving Mozart letters and related correspondence. (Web site)
  5. Mozart’s personal thematic catalog compiled during his last years in Vienna. (Web site)

Violin

  1. By the age of six Mozart had become an accomplished performer on the clavier, violin, and organ and was highly skilled in sight-reading and improvisation.
  2. Though he initially disliked the lessons, and eventually discontinued them, he would later take great solace in Mozart's violin sonatas.
  3. In Paris the young Mozart published his first works, four sonatas for clavier with accompanying violin (1764).

Sonata

  1. Still Gordon Shaw seems to think that the selection of the Mozart sonata-s first movement was a fortuitous one.
  2. It seems that modulations in the frequency domain of Mozart-s sonata have the greatest influence on the reported neurophysiological activity.
  3. The music was a Mozart sonata (a pleasant and energetic piece) for some participants and an Albinoni adagio (a slow, sad piece) for others.

Married Constanze Weber

  1. In the same year Mozart married Constanze Weber, Aloysia's younger sister.
  2. Mozart married Constanze Weber in 1781; they had six children but only two survived to become adults. (Web site)

Works

  1. His vocal writing is different from that in other choral works such as the Mozart or Verdi requiems. (Web site)
  2. Also notable is the discussion of how well Mozart's works were received and the author's survey of how Mozart was regarded by subsequent composers. (Web site)
  3. A thematic catalog of Mozart's works was made by Ludwig von K--chel and published in 1862; an edition revised by Alfred Einstein appearing in 1937. (Web site)

Johann

  1. Without doubt, the child was gifted, and his father Johann envisaged creating a new Mozart, a child prodigy.
  2. In 1772 Mozart arranged three sonatas by the youngest son of J.S. Bach, Johann Christian, to form keyboard concertos.
  3. As a child prodigy he toured Europe with his father, (Johann Georg) Leopold Mozart (1719---1787), the composer of a renowned violin method.

Schumann

  1. Mozart and Schumann protested against the tendency to take their slow pieces too fast, and Chopin suffers still more from this pernicious habit.
  2. In a paradoxical way, Schumann's superficial characterization of the G minor Symphony can help us to see Mozart's daemon more steadily.

Mozart Effect

  1. The following year, Rideout and Taylor obtained the Mozart Effect in a similar study. (Web site)
  2. The Mozart Effect was found only for those students who preferred Mozart to the story. (Web site)
  3. These authors also recorded brain waves, the results of which are not critical for study of the replication of the Mozart Effect. (Web site)

Romantic

  1. Though there is great expression in Mozart's scores, we cannot accept a romantic reading.
  2. Gay offers a straightforward and helpful introduction to Mozart, debunking romantic interpretations of the composer's life. (Web site)

Haydn

  1. A typical symphony by Haydn or Mozart lasts twenty to twenty-five minutes. (Web site)
  2. These quartets, known as the "Haydn Quartets," were among Mozart's "first six masterpieces in the medium" (Keller, 64). (Web site)

Performance

  1. But let us suppose that Peter hears a recording of Paderewski playing Mozart and is impressed with the performance. (Web site)
  2. Despite the successful performance in Paris of his Symphony in D (1778), known as the Paris Symphony, Mozart did not receive much attention there. (Web site)

Mozart Wrote

  1. Mozart wrote a little night music for the ancien regime. (Web site)
  2. Mozart's music must be played as Mozart wrote it.
  3. In addition to settings of litanies and Vespers, Mozart wrote a number of shorter works for church use.

Magic

  1. As from afar, the magic notes of Mozart's music still gently haunts me.
  2. This violin sonata was clearly still in its infancy when Mozart produced his clavier sonatas with violin accompaniment.
  3. Daumer claimed that Mozart had not fully carried out Masonry-s -party line- in The Magic Flute.

Music

  1. There is a moderate Mozart Effect in spatial tasks requiring mental rotation.
  2. Bressler, Randy A. Music and cognitive abilities: a look at the Mozart Effect.
  3. The burial was that of a poor man and Mozart-s body was placed in an unmarked grave.
  4. What was evident was that Mozart was simply transcribing music completely finished in his head. (Web site)
  5. Contains three essays: “Mozart und Lyser – Ursprünge der Kleinen Galerie” “. (Web site)

Nissen

  1. She accuses this oddly assorted group of slowly poisoning Mozart and of employing Nissen to cover up the crime in his biography.
  2. Utilizing most of the existing letters, it was her second husband, Georg Nissen, who wrote the third biography about Mozart in 1827.

Performed

  1. After 1785 Mozart performed far less and wrote only a few concertos. (Web site)
  2. Quite possibly, however, Mozart never heard these works performed.
  3. Preludes in E minor and B minor as well as Mozart's Requiem were performed in accordance with his wishes.

Composing

  1. While still a child, Mozart was already composing and playing sublime music that still moves and inspires audiences. (Web site)
  2. Mozart began composing at an early age, and he began touring around the same time. (Web site)

Died

  1. Mozart died of a mysterious fever at age 35. (Web site)
  2. In the year 2000 a scholarly panel suggested that Mozart died of rheumatic fever.
  3. Mozart had an unsuccessful career and died young, but he ranks as one of the great geniuses of Western civilization.

Reasoning

  1. -Listening to Mozart enhances spatial-temporal reasoning: towards a Neurophsiological basis.- Neuroscience Letters 185 1995 p.44-47.
  2. The spatial reasoning of 22 college undergraduates who had listened to Mozart-s music was empirically documented.

Death

  1. Both Daumer and Mathilde Ludendorrf relate Mozart-s death to other murders of famous men in which they likewise see the Masonic hand at work.
  2. Beautiful 2-color halftone of the autograph, issued on the occasion of the bicentennial of Mozart’s death. (Web site)

Mozart Composed

  1. Mozart composed other church music, primarily for use in Salzburg.
  2. After resuming his post at Salzburg in 1779, Mozart composed Idomeneo (1781) for the Bavarian court. (Web site)
  3. During this period of financial strain, Mozart composed his last three symphonies (E flat, G minor, and the Jupiter in C) in less than 7 weeks (summer 1788).

Leopold

  1. Mozart's father, Leopold, was a musician. (Web site)
  2. In 1756, P. D. Q. Bach met Leopold Mozart and advised him to teach his son Wolfgang Amadeus how to play billiards.
  3. Mozart's father Leopold Mozart (1719---1787) was one of Europe's leading musical teachers.

Famous

  1. Czerny, the famous piano teacher, touched in his autobiography on the peculiarities of Mozart's style.
  2. Mozart aside, Ludwig van Beethoven is the most famous classical composer of the western world.

Theater

  1. When Mozart appeared to be sinking, one of his doctors, Nikolaus Closset, was sent for and was finally located at the theater.
  2. She claims that the murder was also motivated by the opposition of the Freemasons to Mozart-s hope of establishing a German opera theater in Vienna.

Rival

  1. Salieri-s assessment of his rival is confirmed for him by the joy Mozart takes in a dreadful performance of an air from Figaro by a blind fiddler.
  2. German writers have produced a rival tradition that Mozart was murdered by his Freemason brethren.

Grave

  1. Because he was penniless when he died, Mozart was buried in a pauper's grave in Vienna, Austria. (Web site)
  2. Mozart married, had children, died penniless at 35, and was buried in an unmarked grave.
  3. Fortune never turned for Mozart, and when he died in 1791 at the age of thirty-five, he was buried in an unmarked grave.

Biographer

  1. Since Mozart-s death, biographers have explored every aspect of the composer-s life.
  2. Franz Niemetshek, Mozart's first biographer, reports that Mozart became ill in Prague and required continuous medical attention while he was there. (Web site)

Years Old

  1. Mozart wrote his first symphony at nine years old. (Web site)
  2. Five short piano pieces composed by Mozart when he was six years old are still frequently played.

Childhood

  1. The musical talent of Fryderyk became apparent extremely early on, and it was compared with the childhood genius of Mozart.

Categories

  1. Culture > Arts > Music > Composers
  2. Glossaries > Glossary of Thinkers /

Subcategories

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart

    Related Keywords

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      Originally created: April 30, 2007.
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