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Letters Of Franz Liszt, Volume 2: "From Rome To The End" (Fiscle Part-Vi) /Part 2

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Letters Of Franz Liszt, Volume 2: "From Rome To The End" (Fiscle Part-Vi) /Part 2
The Austrio-Hungarian Composer Franz Liszt (1811-1886) Was A
Pianistic Miracle. He Could Play Anything On Site And Composed
Over 400 Works Centered Around "His" Instrument. Among His Key
Works Are His Hungarian Rhapsodies, His Transcendental Etudes,
His Concert Etudes, His Etudes Based On Variations Of
Paganinini's Violin Caprices And His Sonata, One Of The Most
Important Of The Nineteenth Century. He Also Wrote Thousands Of
Letters, Of Which 399 Are Translated Into English In This Second
Of A 2-Volume Set Of Letters (The First Volume Contains 260
Letters).


Those Who Knew Him Were Struck By His Extremely Sophisticated
Personality. He Was Surely One Of The Most Civilized People Of
The Nineteeth Century, Internalizing Within Himself A Complex
Conception Of Human Civility, And Attempting To Project It In His
Music And His Communications With People. His Life Was Centered
Around People; He Knew Them, Worked With Them, Remembered Them,
Thought About Them, And Wrote About Them Using An Almost Poetic
Language, While Pushing Them To Reflect The High Ideals He
Believed In. His Personality Was The Embodiment Of A Refined,
Idealized Form Of Human Civility. He Was The Consummate Musical
Artist, Always Looking For Ways To Communicate A New Civilized
Idea Through Music, And To Work With Other Musicians In
Organizing Concerts And Gatherings To Perform The Music Publicly.
He Also Did As Much As He Could To Promote And Compliment Those
Whose Music He Believed In.


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