Des Jungen Kreislers Schatzkästlein
When Brahms was about twenty years old, he began to copy into the notebook he always carried, long or short passages he had read and wished to keep. He entitled this collection The Treasure Chest of the Young Kreisler. This practice belongs to an old tradition followed by Erasmus, Ben Jonson, and John Milton, to mention but three examples. Four of Brahms's notebooks have been preserved. In 1909, twelve years after the composer's death, the German music critic, author, and scholar Carl Krebs collected and published these notebooks in one small, handsome volume. The limited edition was soon exhausted and the collection was never reprinted. Krebs was aided in writing his informative Preface by the author Max Kalbeck, the first volume of whose monumental biography of Brahms had appeared in 1903. Kalbeck calls attention to these notebooks (as does Jan Swafford), convinced that they offer the key to Brahms's innermost being. The present volume, translated and introduced by Agnes Eisenberger, provides the original German with its English translation on facing pages. The annotations and the descriptions of the diverse authors are by Siegmund Levarie
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
aber andern appear artist authors beautiful become Beethoven Brahms called critic daß death dieſe dieſer dream earth Eichendorff Erde eternal everything feeling Geiſt German Goethe Gott große hand hear heart heaven Heinrich Herder Herz Himmel human Ideal iſt Jean Paul Kind Kunſt Künſtler Leben Lessing letters Licht Liebe Lied light live look macht Mann Meiſter Menſch Menſchen Muſik muß Natur never nicht Novalis person play poems poet poetry recht remains Rückert Schiller ſchon Schumann Seele ſei ſein ſelbſt ſich ſie ſind sing ſoll ſondern song soul sound spirit Talent thing thoughts tone translation true unſer viel Wackenroder weiß Welt wenn wieder Wilhelm wohl writings Zeit