|ACERCA DE LA CANCIÓN|
|Título de la canción:||Traumerei|
|Tipo de Instrumento:||Partitura de Piano|
|Clave musical:||F Major|
|Ritmo de Metronomo:||92|
|Estilo Musical:||Classical, Easy Listening|
|Tipo de Archivo:|
|Numero de paginas:||2|
|Tipo de Descarga:||Gratis|
Info Traumerei Robert Schumann
«Traumerei Piano’» No. 7, Träumerei, is one of Schumann’s best known pieces; it was the title of a 1944 German biographical film on Robert Schumann. Träumerei is also the opening and closing musical theme in the 1947 Hollywood film Song of Love, starring Katharine Hepburn as Clara Wieck Schumann.
Kinderszenen (German pronunciation:
[?k?nd??st?se?n?n]; original spelling Kinderscenen, «Scenes from Childhood»), Opus 15, by Robert Schumann, is a set of thirteen pieces of music for piano written in 1838. Schumann wrote 30 movements for this work, but chose 13 for the final version. The unused movements were published years later in Bunte Blätter, Opus 99, and Albumblätter, Opus 124.
Schumann originally called this work Leichte Stücke (Easy Pieces). The section titles were only added after the completion of the music, and Schumann described the titles as «nothing more than delicate hints for execution and interpretation». Timothy Taylor has discussed Schumann’s choice of titles for this work in the context of the changing situation of music in 19th century culture and economics.
In 1974, Eric Sams noted that there was no known complete manuscript of Kinderszenen.
In 1945, Schumann’s Träumerei – which means “Dreaming” – was selected by some forgotten apparatchik at Radio Moscow to be played in the background during a moment of silence at 6:55 pm on May 8, 1945, in memory of the victims of the Soviet Union’s war against Nazi Germany.
Whoever that Radio Moscow functionary was, he has gained a measure of immortality for what was an inspired choice. Schumann’s work evokes a mood of aching melancholy, loss, and nostalgia, a mood very different from that evoked by the military or funeral music that might well have been chosen. Schumann’s Träumerei was immediately embraced by the Soviet people, who felt in its sweetness and longing not just their own grief but a healing sense of peace as well. Träumerei became the go-to piece played by Soviet military bands at World War Two memorial ceremonies. To this day, it is played every hour on the hour at the massive war memorial at Mamayev Kurgan, the hill that dominates the city of Volgograd, formerly known as Stalingrad. It has been played 24-7 at St. Petersburg’s Peskaryev Memorial Cemetery since the cemetery opened in 1960. It was even – according to the soprano Galina Vishnevskaya (wife of ‘cellist Mstislav Rostropovich!) – performed at Stalin’s funeral.
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