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Fox, you've stolen the goose, as Ludwig van Beethoven could (possibly) have composed it, string quartet (double bass ad lib.), separate part

Fox, you've stolen the goose, as Ludwig van Beethoven could (possibly) have composed it, string quartet (double bass ad lib.), separate part

Schott Musik International. 2011
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Ficha técnica

  • EAN: 9790001175791
  • ISBN: 979-0-001-17579-1
  • Código del editor: ED 20713-15
  • Editorial: Schott Musik International
  • Fecha de edición: 2011
  • Encuadernación: Rústica
  • Nº páginas: 8

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Fuchs, Du hast die Gans gestohlen, wie es (vielleicht) Ludwig van Beethoven vertont hätte, Einzelstimme

What do Beethoven and the children's song Fuchs Du hast die Gans gestohlen have in common? Nothing, strictly speaking. Although the song was written as early as 1824 (and theoretically, Beethoven could have known it), it has not left deep marks on his oeuvre. But what if he had known it? Wolfgang Birtel pursued this question and, in reply to it, conceived a symphony for string quartet: behind each movement is an original symphony by Beethoven (spiced with quotes from other works). The children's song appears as the main theme in the final movement of Symphony No. 1, in the famous funeral march of Eroica, fate knocks at the door (of the goose house) in remembrance of Symphony No. 5, and the work ends with Ode to the Roast Goose (Symphony No. 9). A funny and cleverly arranged collage, a performing and listening pleasure in the footsteps of Beethoven.

CONTENIDO:

Motto-Adagio-Allegro molto vivace. La Caccia
Marcia funebre. Mourning for the demise of the goose
Allegro. Fortune is knocking at the (goose-pen) door
Prest. Ode to toast goose (Joy, beautiful roast goose)



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