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[文化博览] 【整理】文化 2008-01-19, Beethoven 贝多芬 - 09

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[文化博览] 【整理】文化 2008-01-19, Beethoven 贝多芬 - 09

Beethoven 贝多芬传

犹如蛟龙游遍浩瀚的大海,音乐王国哪里都有他翱翔的身影。他的后辈不可能将他的成就作为起点,只能重新做起,因为他的先辈已经到达艺术的绝顶!----《贝多芬传》






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The great composer's romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801, he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of these aristocratic pupils whom he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi. "Unfortunately, she is not at my station," Beethoven wrote. “And at this time, it is impossible for me to marry.” Giulietta had a cousin, Josephine Brunsvik, and her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We're never quite sure what Josephine's side of this is, but Beethoven’s side of it was: this was a real true love affair on his part. And it's the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is. And there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years from 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808. This is a relationship that is just full of importance for Beethoven. In fact, he says, "you are my return to life from my crisis over my deafness. And I'm going to prove myself worthy of you. I'm going to compose all these compositions." So there is this tremendous blossoming in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast, his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.

He never stayed in one place for very long. There were 30 or 40 different places he lived in
Vienna. Because each time he moved he had to take all his stuff with him and of course things might disappear or get damaged. There's one occasion in 1806 where he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky, way out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky and left in a hurry, and went straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm. And of course the storm penetrated his trunk and all his music got damaged. And so the autographed score, the Appassionata Sonata is still got damp stained. But that's rather useful because you can tell which sketches had been written before the storm, which one written after the storm. So it helps you to date these sketches.

He spent 10 years on and off with a house known as the Pasqualati House. Herr Pasqualati, the landlord, kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty so he could make as much noise as he liked. One of the first pieces he composed here was the Violin
Concerto in D.

Er, if you think this is hard work, it must have been pretty hard work for people moving Beethoven’s furniture and his piano.

The
Beethoven Museum in the flat next-door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live.

 

Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable, blotches of moisture...

Books and music were strewn about in every corner. Here, the fragments of a cold snack.

He seldom picked up anything with his hands without dropping and breaking it. On several occasions, he upset his
inkwell into the piano."

Under the piano. And I do not exaggerate.

An unemptied pot de nuit beside a small warm… " "No furniture was safe from him. All was overturned dirty and destroyed."

autograph

a famous person's signature that they give to someone who admires them

 

Concerto

musical composition for one or more solo instruments and an orchestra 协奏曲: a `piano concerto 钢琴协奏曲

 

squalor

the condition of being dirty and unpleasant because of a lack of care or money

 

inkwell

a container for ink which fits into a hole in a desk

 

[ 本帖最后由 Alick 于 2008-3-14 12:02 编辑 ]

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点!尔何如?鼓瑟希,铿尔,舍瑟而作,对曰:异乎三子者之撰。子曰:何伤乎?亦各言其志也。曰:莫春者,春服既成,冠者五六人,童子六七人,浴乎沂,风乎舞雩,咏而归。夫子喟然叹曰:吾与点也。
sad.gif sad.gif sad.gif (听得乱七八糟…………)

The great composer's romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801, he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of these aristocratic pupils who he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi. Unfortunately, she is not my station. Beethoven wrote. And at this time, it is impossible for me to marry. Giulietta had a cousin, Josephine von Brunsvik. And her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We're never quite sure what Josephine's side of this is, but Beethoven side it was: This was a real true love affair on his part. And it was the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is. And there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years through 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808. This is a relationship that is, just full of importance for Beethoven. In fact, he says, you are my return to life from my crisis of my deafness. And I'm going to prove myself worthy view. I'm going to compose all these compositions. So there is tremendous velocity in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast, his personal life was chaotic and unsettled. "He never stayed in one place very long. There are 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna. And then he simultaneously takes all his staff with him and his image disappeared and damaged. There's one case in 1806 where he stayed the summer with Prince Lichowsky, way out in S. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichowsky and left in a hurry. And when straight back to Vienna, it was a storm. And it was the storm penetrated his truck and all his music got damaged. And so the water graph score, the * is still got damn stained. But that's all the use of this. Because it can tell which sketch had been written before the storm and which one is after the storm. So it tells the date of these sketches. "

He spent 10 years on and off with the house owners of the Pascolati House. P Pascolati, the landlord, kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty so he could make as much noise as he liked. One of the first pieces he composed here was the Violin Concerto in D.

"Er, if you think this is kinda of one. It must mean pretty hard workshop. People really make these furniture as piano. "

The Beethoven Museum in the flat next door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live. Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable. Blotches of music went through about every corner. Yet, fragments of a cold snack. "He sort of picked up anything with his hand without dropping or breaking it. On several occasions, he upset his ink quill into the piano." "Under the piano. And I do not exaggerate. " "An unemptied pot doing a weep beside a small and warm… " "No furniture was safe from him. All was overturned dirty and destroyed."
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on little prince ph34r.gif 呜呜。。

The great composer's romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801, he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of these aristocratic pupils who he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi. Unfortunately, she is not off my station. Beethoven wrote. And at this time, it is impossible for me to marry. Giulietta had a cousin, Josephine von Brunsvik. And her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We're never quite sure what Josephine's side of this is, but Beethoven side of it was: This was a real true love affair on his part. And it is the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is. And there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years from 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808. This is a relationship that is, just full of importance for Beethoven. In fact, he says, you are my return to life from my crisis of my deafness. And I'm going to prove myself worthy of you. I'm going to compose all these compositions. So there is a tremendous blaspheme in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast, his personal life was chaotic and unsettled. "He never stayed in one place for very long. There were 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna. Because he simultaneously take/ all his staff with him and of course things might disappear/ or get damaged. There's one occasion in 1806 where he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky, way out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky and left in a hurry, and went straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm. And of course the storm penetrated his trunk and all his music got damaged. And so the autographed score, the ~ sonata is still got damn stained. But that's all the use /. Because you can tell which sketch had been written before the storm and which one is after the storm. So it tells us the date of these sketches. "

He spent 10 years on and off with the house owners of the Pascolati House. P Pascolati, the landlord, kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty so he could make as much noise as he liked. One of the first pieces he composed here was the Violin Concerto in D.

"Er, if you think this is kinda of well. It must mean in pretty hard work for people really make these furniture as piano. "

The Beethoven Museum in the flat next door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live. Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable. Blotches of moisture... ~ music ~ streamed about in every corner. Yet, fragments of a cold snack. "He sort of picked up anything with his hands without dropping and breaking it. On several occasions, he upset his ink quill into the piano." "Under the piano. And I do not exaggerate. " "An unemptied pot dans la vie beside a small / warm… " "No furniture was safe from him. All was overturned dirty and destroyed."
实现无障碍英语沟通
homework

The great composer's romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801 he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of his aristocratic pupils who he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi.
"Unfortunately she is not my station!" Beethoven wrote, "and at this time, it is impossible for me to marry."
Giulietta had a cousin Josephine von Brunsvik, eand her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We never quite sure what Josephine side of this is but Beethoven side of this was, this was a true love affair on his part. And it's the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is, and there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years from 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808.
This is the relationship that is, just full of importance for Beethoven in fact he says:” You are my return to life from my crisis of my deafness, and I am going to prove myself worthy of you, I am going to compose all these compositions!" So there is tremendous blast being in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.

He never stayed in one place very long, there were 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna, he also simultaneously take all the stuff with him, and of course, things might disappear or be damaged. There is one occasion in 1824 where he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky where are out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky, left in a hurry, and, went straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm. And of course storm penetrated his trunk and all his music got damaged. So the autography score, the Pathétique sonata is still got damp stained.

You find that's all useful because you can tell which sketch be written before the storm which one is after the storm, so it tells us the date of the sketches.

He spend 10 years on and off at the house learners of the Pascolati'st House.Ph Pascolati'st landlord kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty, so he could make as much noises as he liked. One of the pieces he composed here was the Violin Concerto in d.
Er, if you think this is hard work, it must be pretty hard work for people moving Beethoven's furniture as piano.

The Beethoven Museum in the flat next door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live. Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable. Blotches of moisture...

Auctioned music were streamed about in every corner, here, the fragments of codes snack...

He seldom picked up anything with his hands without dropping and breaking it. On several occasions he upseted his ink quill into the piano...

Under the piano, and I do not exaggerate. An exempted pot...
No furniture was safe from him, all were overturned, dirtied and destroyed.

shinexi
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On hwj
The great composer's romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801 he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of his aristocratic pupils who he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi.
"Unfortunately she is not my station!" Beethoven wrote, "and at this time, it is impossible for me to marry."
Giulietta had a cousin, Josephine von Brunsvik, and her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We never quite sure what Josephine side of this is,but Beethoven side of this was, this was a real true love affair on his part. And it's the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is, and there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years from 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808.
This is the relationship that is, just full of importance for Beethoven in fact he says:” You are my return to life from my crisis of my deafness, and I am going to prove myself worthy of you, I am going to compose all these compositions!" So there is tremendous blast being in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.

He never stayed in one place very long, there were 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna, he also simultaneously take all the stuff with him, and of course, things might disappear or be damaged. There is one occasion in 1824 where he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky where are out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky, left in a hurry, and, went straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm. And of course storm penetrated his trunk and all his music got damaged. So the autography score, the Pathétique sonata is still got damp stained.

But that's all the use.{You find that's all useful} Because you can tell which sketch be written before the storm which one is after the storm, so it tells us the date of the sketches.

He spend 10 years on and off at the house learners of the Pascolati'st House.Ph Pascolati'st landlord kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty, so he could make as much noises as he liked. One of the first pieces he composed here was the Violin Concerto in D.
Er, if you think this is hard work, it must be pretty hard work for people moving Beethoven's furniture as piano.

The Beethoven Museum in the flat next door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live. Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable. Blotches of moisture...

Auctioned music were streamed about in every corner, here, the fragments of codes snack...

My Webpage
Better to light one candle than to curse the darkness.
on flora

The great composer's romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801, he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of these aristocratic pupils who he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi. "Unfortunately, she is not of my station," Beethoven wrote, and at this time, it is impossible for me to marry. Giulietta had a cousin, Josephine von Brunsvik, and her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We're never quite sure what Josephine's side of this is, but Beethoven side of it was: this was a real true love affair on his part. And it's the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is. And there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years from 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808. This is a relationship that is just full of importance for Beethoven. In fact, he says, "you are my return to life from my crisis over my deafness. And I'm going to prove myself worthy of you. I'm going to compose all these compositions." So there is a tremendous blossoming in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast, his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.

He never stayed in one place for very long. There were 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna. Because of this he had to take all his stuff with him and of course things might disappear or get damaged.

There's one occasion in 1806 when he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky, way out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky and left in a hurry, and went straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm. And of course the storm penetrated his trunk and all his music got damaged. And so the autographed score, the ~ sonata is still got damn stained. But that's rather usefull because you can tell which sketches had been written before the storm, which one after the storm. So it tells us the date of these sketches.

He spent 10 years on and off with the house owners of the Pascolati House. P Pascolati, the landlord, kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty so he could make as much noise as he liked. One of the first pieces he composed here was the Violin Concerto in D.

Er, if you think this is kind of work. It must have been a pretty hard work for people moving this kind of furniture as piano.

The Beethoven Museum in the flat next door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live.

Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable, blotches of moisture...

Beethevon's music once strewn about in every corner. He add fragments of a cold snack.

He seldom picked up anything with his hands without dropping and breaking it. On several occasions, he upset his ink quill into the piano."

Under the piano. And I do not exaggerate.

An unemptied pot de la vie beside a small warm… " "No furniture was safe from him. All was overturned dirty and destroyed."


I serve.
The great composer's romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801 he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of his aristocratic pupils who he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi.
"Unfortunately she is not my station!" Beethoven wrote, "and at this time, it is impossible for me to marry."
Giulietta had a cousin Josephine von Brunsvik, eand her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We never quite sure what Josephine side of this is .but Beethoven side of this was, this was a true love affair on his part. And it's the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is, and there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years from 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808.
This is the relationship that is, just full of importance for Beethoven in fact he says:” You are my return to life from my crisis of my deafness, and I am going to prove myself worthy of you, I am going to compose all these compositions!" So there is tremendous blast being in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.

He never stayed in one place very long, there were 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna, he also simultaneously take all the stuff with him, and of course, things might disappear or be damaged. There is one occasion in 1824 where he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky where are out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky, left in a hurry, and, went straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm. And of course storm penetrated his trunk and all his music got damaged. So the autography score, the Pathétique sonata is still got damp stained.

You find that's all useful because you can tell which sketch be written before the storm which one is after the storm, so it tells us the date of the sketches.

He spend 10 years on and off at the house learners of the Pascolati'st House.Ph Pascolati'st landlord kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty, so he could make as much noises as he liked. One of the pieces he composed here was the Violin Concerto in deed.

Er, if you think this is hard work, it must be pretty hard work for people moving Beethoven's furniture as piano.

The Beethoven Museum in the flat next door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live.

Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable. Blotches of moisture...

Auctioned music were streamed about in every corner, here, the fragments of codes snack...

He seldom picked up anything with his hands without dropping and breaking it. On several occasions he upseted his ink quill into the piano.

Under the piano, and I do not exaggerate. An exempted pot...
No furniture was safe from him, all were overturned, dirtied and destroyed.
实现无障碍英语沟通
The great composer's romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801 he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of his aristocratic pupils who he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi.
"Unfortunately she is not my station!" Beethoven wrote, "and at this time, it is impossible for me to marry."
Giulietta had a cousin Josephine von Brunsvik, eand her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We never quite sure what Josephine side of this is but Beethoven side of this was, this was a true love affair on his part. And it's the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is, and there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years from 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808.
This is the relationship that is, just full of importance for Beethoven in fact he says:” You are my return to life from my crisis of my deafness, and I am going to prove myself worthy of you, I am going to compose all these compositions!" So there is tremendous blast being in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.

He never stayed in one place very long, there were 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna, he also simultaneously take all the stuff with him, and of course, things might disappear or be damaged. There is one occasion in 1824 where he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky where are out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky, left in a hurry, and, went straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm. And of course storm penetrated his trunk and all his music got damaged. So the autography score, the Pathétique sonata is still got damp stained.

You find that's all useful because you can tell which sketch be written before the storm which one is after the storm, so it tells us the date of the sketches.

He spend 10 years on and off at the house learners of the Pascolati'st House.Ph Pascolati'st landlord kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty, so he could make as much noises as he liked. One of the pieces he composed here was the Violin Concerto in d.
Er, if you think this is hard work, it must be pretty hard work for people moving Beethoven's furniture as piano.

The Beethoven Museum in the flat next door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live. Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable. Blotches of moisture...

Auctioned music were streamed about in every corner, here, the fragments of codes snack...

He seldom picked up anything with his hands without dropping and breaking it. On several occasions he upseted his ink quill into the piano...

Under the piano, and I do not exaggerate. An exempted pot...
No furniture was safe from him, all were overturned, dirtied and destroyed.


biggrin.gif
普特听力大课堂
Homework

The great composer’s romantic life was much less successful.
He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth.
In 1801, he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of these aristocratic pupils he loved
Her name was Countess Julieta Giciaritti. “Unfortunately, she is not of my station” Beethoven wrote. “And this time it is impossible for me to marry”.
Julieta had a cousin, Josephena Broomsvic ,and her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

“We’re never quite sure what Josephena cited what this is ,but Beethoven cited was this was a real true love affair on his part. And it’s the only one that we absolutely know what happened,we know who it is. And there were 13 love letters from Beethoven to Josehpens over the years in 1804 perhaps 1807 or 1808. This is a relationship that is just full of importance for Beethoven,like he says “You are my return to life from my crisis and my deafness. And I’m gonna prove myself the work with you, I’m gonna compose all these compositions.” So there’s tremendous blossom in Beethoven’s composition.”

Beethoven’s productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast, his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.
“He never stayed in one place for very long , there were 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna. Because he constantly moves and takes all the stuff with him, things might get disappeared or damaged. There’s one occasion 1806 when he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnosky way out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnosky, left in a hurry when straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm . Because the storm penetrated his trunk, all his music got damaged. So the autographed score The Passionate Sonata is still got damn stained.That’s rather used. But you can tell which sketch was written before the storm, which was after the storm. So it tells the date of the sketches.”

He spent 10 years on and off at a house learner’s Casperatti House. Heir Casperatti, the landlord ,kept the flat underneath Beethoven’s empty .So he could make as much noise as he liked. One of the first pieces he composed here was The Violin Concerto in D.
“Er.,,,,If you think this is hard work, it must be pretty hard work for people moving his furniture like piano”
The Beethoven Museum in the flat next door gives no hint of squalor in which Beethoven chose to live.
“Picture to yourself, the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable. Blotches of moisture …” “. in …extreme about in every corner . Here fragments of cold snack .”
“He seldom picked up anything with his hand without dropping or breaking it. On several occasions, he offset the ink quill in into the piano”
“..under the piano…and I do not exaggerate , an unemptied pots in the weed besides the..”
“No furniture was safe from him. All were overturned,dirty or destroyed”

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
on 诚石 sad.gif

The great composer's romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801, he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of these aristocratic pupils who he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi. "Unfortunately, she is not of my station," Beethoven wrote, and at this time, it is impossible for me to marry. Giulietta had a cousin, Josephine von Brunsvik, and her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We're never quite sure what Josephine's side of this is, but Beethoven side of it was: this was a real true love affair on his part. And it's the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is. And there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years from 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808. This is a relationship that is just full of importance for Beethoven. In fact, he says, "you are my return to life from my crisis over my deafness. And I'm going to prove myself worthy of you. I'm going to compose all these compositions." So there is a tremendous blossoming in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast, his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.

He never stayed in one place for very long. There were 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna. Because of this he had to take all his stuff with him and of course things might disappear or get damaged.

There's one occasion in 1806 when he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky, way out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky and left in a hurry, and went straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm. And of course the storm penetrated his trunk and all his music got damaged. And so the autographed score, the appassionata sonata is still got damn stained. But that's rather usefull because you can tell which sketches had been written before the storm, which one after the storm. So it tells us the date of these sketches.

He spent 10 years on and off with the house owners of the Pascolati House. P Pascolati, the landlord, kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty so he could make as much noise as he liked. One of the first pieces he composed here was the Violin Concerto in D.

Er, if you think this is kind of work. It must have been a pretty hard work for people moving this kind of furniture as piano.

The Beethoven Museum in the flat next door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live.

Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable, blotches of moisture...

Beethevon's music once strewn about in every corner. He add fragments of a cold snack.

He seldom picked up anything with his hands without dropping and breaking it. On several occasions, he upset his ink quill into the piano."

Under the piano. And I do not exaggerate.

An unemptied pot de la vie beside a small warm… " "No furniture was safe from him. All was overturned dirty and destroyed."


genius is not without limitations
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The great composer’s romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessens to many women of noble birth. In 1891, he delicated to the Moonlight Sonata to one of these aristocratic pupils who he loved. Her name was.--. Unfortunately, she is not my station. Beethoven wrote. At this time, it’s impossilble for me to marry. Julia had a cousin--. And her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We’re not quite sure what Jesifina’s side of this, but Beethoven’s side of this was this was a real true love affair on his part. And it’s only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is and there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Jophine over the years from 1804 to 1807 or 1808. This is a relationship that is just full of importance for Beethoven. In fact he says you are my return to life from my crisis of deafness and I'm gonna prove myself worthy of you and wanna compose all these compostions, so there is a tremedous blossoming in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast his personal life was chaotic and unsettled. He never stayed one place for very very long. There were 30 or 40 places he lived in Vienna. Because of this he had to take all the stuff with him and of course things might disappear and get damaged. There was one case in 1806 when he stayed the summer with prince----, way out in Silesia.

And Beethoven then had a quarrel with ---and left in a hurry, and went straight back to --in a storm. And the strom penetrated in his trunk and all his music got damaged. And so the autographed score and appassionata sonata is still got damn stained. But that's rather useful because you can tell which sketches have been written before the storm which one after the storm. So it tells us the date of these sketches.

He spent ten years on and off with the house owners of ----. ----, the landlord kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty, so he could make as much noises as he likes. One of his first pieces he composed here was the violin concerto in D. The Beethoven museum in the flat next door gives no hint of squlor in which Beethoven chose to live. Picture to yourself, the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable, bloches of moisture. Beethevon's music once strewn about in every corner. He add fragments of a cold snack. He seldom picked up anything with his hands without dropping and breaking it. On several occasions, he upset his ink quill into the piano." Under the piano. And I do not exaggerate. An ------ beside a small warm… " "No furniture was safe from him. All was overturned dirty and destroyed."

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homework

The great composer’s romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many of noble birth. In 1801 he dedicated the moonlight sonata to one of those aristocratic pupils who he loved. She was Countess Giulietta Gicciardi; unfortunately she is not out of my station. Beethoven wrote. At this time it is impossible for me to marry. Giulietta had a cousin, Josephine Von Brunsvik and her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she become a widow in 1804.

We are never quite sure what Josephine's side of this is. But Beethoven's side it was "this was a real true love affair" on his part. And it is the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is. And there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years of 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808. This is a relationship that is just full of importance for Beethoven. In fact, he says "you are my return to life from my crisis of deafness and I'm going to improve myself worthy of you, I'm going to compose of compositions." So there is tremendous blossoming in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine in contrast his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.

He never stayed in one places very long. There are 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna. Because he set enthusiastic stuff with him and of course things might disappeared or get damaged.

There is one case in 1806 where he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky, where out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky and left in hurry went straight back to Vienna in middle storm and causes so penetrated his trunk and all music got damaged. And so the autographed score of the p sonata is still got damn stained. But there's rather useful because you can tell which sketches have been written before the storm which one after the storm. So it tells us the date of these sketches.

He spent 10 years on and off at house owners of the Pascolati House, H Pascolati, the landlord, kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty he could make many notices he liked. One of the first pieces he composer here was the violin concerto ID.

If you think this is a kind of work. It must been a party hard work for people moving this kind of furniture as piano. The Beethoven museum in the flat next door give no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live.

Picture to yourself the dirtiest most disorder place imaginable, blotches of moisture. Beethoven's music once strewn about in every corner. He had fragment of a cold snack. He seldom picks up everything with his hand without dropping or breaking it. On several occasions he upset his ink quill into the piano under the piano and I do not exaggerate it. An unimpaired pot de la vies beside a small warm. No furniture was safe from in. All was overturned dirty and destroyed.
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The great composer's romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801, he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of these aristocratic pupils whom he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi. "Unfortunately, she is not at my station," Beethoven wrote. “And at this time, it is impossible for me to marry.” Giulietta had a cousin, Josephine / Brunsvik, and her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

We're never quite sure what Josephine's side of this is, but Beethoven’s side of it was: this was a real true love affair on his part. And it's the only one that we absolutely know happened and we know who it is. And there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years from 1804 perhaps to 1807 or 1808. This is a relationship that is just full of importance for Beethoven. In fact, he says, "you are my return to life from my crisis over my deafness. And I'm going to prove myself worthy of you. I'm going to compose all these compositions." So there is this tremendous blossoming in Beethoven's composition.

Beethoven's productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of his working routine. In contrast, his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.

He never stayed in one place for very long. There were 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna. Because each time he moved he had to take all his stuff with him and of course things might disappear or get damaged.

There's one occasion in 1806 where he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky, way out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky and left in a hurry, and went straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm. And of course the storm penetrated his trunk and all his music got damaged. And so the autographed score, the Appassionata Sonata is still got damp stained. But that's rather useful because you can tell which sketches had been written before the storm, which one written after the storm. So it helps you to date / these sketches.

He spent 10 years on and off with a house known as the Pasqualati House. Herr Pasqualati, the landlord, kept the flat underneath Beethoven's empty so he could make as much noise as he liked. One of the first pieces he composed here was the Violin Concerto in D.

Er, if you think this is hard work, it must have been / pretty hard work for people moving Beethoven’s furniture and his piano.

The Beethoven Museum in the flat next-door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live.

 

Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable, blotches of moisture...

Books and music were strewn about in every corner. Here, the fragments of a cold snack.

He seldom picked up anything with his hands without dropping and breaking it. On several occasions, he upset his inkwell into the piano."

Under the piano. And I do not exaggerate.

An unemptied pot de nuit beside a small warm… " "No furniture was safe from him. All was overturned dirty and destroyed."

Homework

 

The great composer’s romantic life was much less successful. He gave piano lessons to many women of noble birth. In 1801, he dedicated the Moonlight Sonata to one of his aristocratic pupils whom he loved. Her name was Countess Giulietta Guicciardi. ‘Unfortunately, she is not at my station,’ Beethoven wrote, ‘at this time, it is impossible for me to marry.’ Giulietta had a cousin, Josephine Brunsvik, and her relationship with Beethoven intensified when she became a widow in 1804.

 

We’re never quite sure what Josephine’s side of this is, but Beethoven’s side of it was: this was a real true love affair on his part. And it’s the only one that we absolutely know happened, and we know who it is, and there are 13 love letters that Beethoven wrote to Josephine over the years from 1804, perhaps, to 1807 or 1808. This is a relationship that is just full of importance for Beethoven. ‘In fact,’ he says, ‘you are my return to life from my crisis over my deafness. And I’m going to prove myself worthy of you. I’m going to compose all these compositions.’ So there’s this tremendous blossoming in Beethoven’s composition.

 

Beethoven’s productivity was helped by the extraordinary discipline of he’s working routine. In contrast, his personal life was chaotic and unsettled.

 

He never stayed in one place for very long. There were 30 or 40 different places he lived in Vienna. Because each time he moved he had to take all his stuff with him and of course things might disappear or get damaged. There's one occasion in 1806 where he stayed the summer with Prince Lichnowsky, way out in Silesia. And Beethoven then had a quarrel with Lichnowsky and left in a hurry, and went straight back to Vienna in the middle of a storm. And of course the storm penetrated his trunk and all his music got damaged. And so the autographed score, the Appassionata Sonata is still got damp stained. But that's rather useful because you can tell which sketches had been written before the storm, which one written after the storm. So it helps you to date these sketches.

 

He spent 10 years on and off with a house known as the Pasqualati House. Herr Pasqualati, the landlord, kept the flat underneath Beethoven’s empty, so he could make as much noises as he liked. One of the first pieces he composed here was the Violin Concerto in D.

 

Eh, if you think this is a hard work, it must have been pretty hard work for people moving Beethoven’s furniture and his piano.

 

The Beethoven Museum in the flat next door gives no hint of the squalor in which Beethoven chose to live.

 

Picture to yourself the dirtiest, most disorderly place imaginable, blotches of moisture _ every corner.

 

He seldom picked up anything with his hands without dropping and breaking it. On several occasions, he upset his inkwell into piano.

 

Under the piano. And I do not exaggerate.

 

An unemptied pot de nuit beside a small warm… " "No furniture was safe from him. All was overturned dirty and destroyed."

 

Just 说说而已!
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