Beethoven, Ludwig van Ludwig van Beethoven
Allemagne Allemagne
(1770 - 1827)

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Partitions Violon Quatuor à cordes Ludwig van Beethoven
Beethoven, Ludwig van: Ballade de "Mignon" from 6 Gesänge for String Quartet

Ballade de "Mignon" from 6 Gesänge for String Quartet
Op. 75 No. 1
Ludwig van Beethoven

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VoirTélécharger PDF : Ballade de "Mignon" from 6 Gesänge (Op. 75 No. 1) for String Quartet (8 pages - 219.1 Ko)17x
VoirTélécharger PDF : Violoncelle (75.82 Ko)
VoirTélécharger PDF : Alto (72.14 Ko)
VoirTélécharger PDF : Violon 1 (73.67 Ko)
VoirTélécharger PDF : Violon 2 (74.07 Ko)
VoirTélécharger PDF : Conducteur complet (137.53 Ko)
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EcouterTélécharger MP3 : Ballade de "Mignon" from 6 Gesänge (Op. 75 No. 1) for String Quartet 5x 71x

Compositeur :Ludwig van BeethovenLudwig van Beethoven (1770 - 1827)
Instrumentation :

Quatuor à cordes

Genre :


Arrangeur :
Editeur :
Ludwig van BeethovenMagatagan, Mike (1960 - )
Date :1809
Droit d'auteur :Public Domain
Ludwig van Beethoven (1770 – 1827) was a German composer and pianist. Beethoven remains one of the most admired composers in the history of Western music; his works rank amongst the most performed of the classical music repertoire. His works span the transition from the classical period to the romantic era in classical music.

His first major orchestral work, the First Symphony, appeared in 1800, and his first set of string quartets was published in 1801. During this period, his hearing began to deteriorate, but he continued to conduct, premiering his Third and Fifth Symphonies in 1804 and 1808, respectively. His Violin Concerto appeared in 1806. His last piano concerto (No. 5, Op. 73, known as the 'Emperor'), dedicated to his frequent patron Archduke Rudolf of Austria, was premiered in 1810, but not with Beethoven as soloist. He was almost completely deaf by 1814, and he then gave up performing and appearing in public. He described his problems with health and his unfulfilled personal life in two letters, his "Heiligenstadt Testament" (1802) to his brothers and his unsent love letter to an unknown "Immortal Beloved" (1812).

In the years from 1810, increasingly less socially involved, Beethoven composed many of his most admired works including his later symphonies and his mature chamber music and piano sonatas. His only opera, Fidelio, which had been first performed in 1805, was revised to its final version in 1814. He composed his Missa Solemnis in the years 1819–1823, and his final, Ninth, Symphony, one of the first examples of a choral symphony, in 1822–1824. Written in his last years, his late string quartets of 1825–26 are amongst his final achievements. After some months of bedridden illness, he died in 1827. Beethoven's works remain mainstays of the classical music repertoire.

Like the Eight Songs Op. 52, those of Op. 75 were neither composed at the same time nor intended to form a set. Unlike the earlier publication, the songs of op. 75 are clearly the works of a more mature Beethoven. Dedicated to Princess Caroline Kinsky, the six songs were published simultaneously in Leipzig and London in October 1810 by Breitkopf und Härtel.

Beethoven once told Bettina Brentano, "Goethe's poems have great power over me, I am turned up and stimulated to composition by his language...." Not surprisingly, the most intriguing songs of op. 75 are settings of texts by Goethe. "Mignon" ("Kennst du das Land?") is from Goethe's Wilhelm Meisters Lehrjahre of 1795. Beethoven's music parallels Goethe's description of Mignon's performance. At the fourth line of each strophe, where Goethe indicates that Mignon sings in a "more somber" manner, Beethoven moves to a minor harmony. Also, Beethoven changes tempo and meter when Mignon cries, "Dahin, dahin!" ("Over there, over there!"), expressing greater urgency.

The second song of the set, Goethe's "Neue Liebe, Neues Leben," had been sketched in 1792, completed in 1799, and printed by Simrock in 1808 as WoO 127. Beethoven revised it for publication as part of op. 75, and in so doing created one of his most advanced through-composed art songs. After the second strophe, a linking passage leads to a return of both text and music of the first two strophes, but this time with a different modulation. Another link introduces the third strophe, with new text and music.

Also a revision of an earlier setting, "Aus Goethe's Faust" (Mephisto's Flea-song) is a Gesellschaftslied ("community song"), with a chorus entering at the close, singing "Wir knicken und ersticken / Doch gleich wenn einer sticht." (We snap it and smother it / As soon as one bites.) The chorus melody appears three times earlier in the solo part, at the close of every other strophe, thus acting as a refrain, but with changing text. The piano introduction conjures an image of hopping fleas, while the relatively low register of the voice part (written for tenor) alludes to the diabolical nature of the narrator. Rapidly repeated piano chords during the chorus's final word resemble laughter, as do the ensuing slurred notes. Furthermore, Beethoven marked that the slurred notes in the right hand are to be played with the thumb only, the resultant sliding motion evoking the image of someone squashing a flea.

Composed in 1795, "Gretels Warning," with text by Gerhard Anton von Halem, is the oldest of the set. "An den fernen Geliebten" and "Der Zufriedene" (nos. 5 and 6) are among Beethoven's briefest songs-ten and fifteen measures long, respectively-and were composed in 1809. The poems are by Viennese poet Christian Ludwig Reissig, a personal acquaintance of Beethoven..

Source: Wikipedia (

Although originally composed for Voice & Piano, I created this Interpretation of the Ballade de "Mignon" from 6 Gesänge (Op. 75 No. 1) for String Quartet (2 Violins, Viola & Cello).
Ajoutée par magataganm, 18 Déc 2020
0 commentaire


Cette partition est associée à la collection de magataganm :
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› "Joy to the World" for String Quartet
› 'Élégie' for Viola & Harp - Alto et Harpe
› "Élégie" from "6 Études pour la Main Gauche" for String Quartet
› "Élévation ou Communion" from "L'Organiste Moderne" for String Quintet
› "Élévation" in D Major from 10 Pieces for Organ for String Quartet
› "3 Chants Sacrés" for Viola & Piano
› "Ach bleib bei uns, Herr Jesu Christ" for Viola
› "Albinoni's Adagio" for Viola & Harp - Alto et Harpe
› "Album leaf" from Lyric Pieces for String Quartet
› "Album" for String Quartet

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