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DWIGHT'S

JOURNAL OF MUSIC,

& Paper of Art and literature

JOHN S. DWIGHT, EDITOR.

VOLS. XI. AND XII.

CHICAGO
HISTORICAL
SOCIETY

BOSTON:

PRINTED BY EDWARD L. BALCH, 34 SCHOOL STREET.

1858.

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Alboni: in 1 Barbiere......
FROM MY DIARY:

Italy: 21, 38, 103. 157, 249. 264. 319
American Music Association, N. Y. Mus. World, 84, 383 Singers with Italianized names,..........

Loral (Roston and New England): 14, 20, 30, 69, 78, 95, 119, American Musical Artists and Students abroad: Miss Ilandel; Concert at Cambridgeport ; Luther,

127, 222, 247, 311 319. 327. 374. Hensler, 87, 159, 201, 319: J, P. Groves, 87, 383; H. The Handel and flaydu Festival,

London : 14. 21. 31. 46, 78, 86.94 103. 105, 111, 114, 124, 125, Union among Artists......

134. 138, 143. 157. 210. 223 229, 293, 382, 399.
Squires, 150, 196; Mrs. Estcott, 151, 196; Mme. de
Firnt Oratorio in Boston,..........

New Orleans : 351, 35 367, 387
Wilhorst, 202; Mine. Biscacrianti, 254.
A Scheme for Orehrstral Concerts....

New York: 20, 205. 223, 291, 350, 393.
An Actor upon Audiences,...Fizgerald's City Item, 27 Bells ; Helistab, the Critic; Mozart's Are rerum corpus,..100

Paris : 15, 38, 79. 95. 103 132. 143, 157, 201, 203, 223, 227, An Ascent of the Rigi,..................314, 321, 329 Rellstab on Mozart; “ Old Hundred."..

116

254, 275, 293, 339 315, 350, 399. Art Treasures, Exhibition at Manchester.......52, 187

The Steam "Calliope,”..........

126

Philadelphia : 15. 95 108, 119 351, 366. Atheneum Gallery of Paintings, &c.,.............172

Recitative and Spoken Dialogue in Opera,..

132

St Petersburg: 38, 254 ; Savannah, Geo. 21. Auber: his Fra Diarolo, adapted to the Italian,...J43

Corey's Ilill,......

140 Washingtou, D. C. 21. 31. Bach, J. S., Symphony by: Mass, 76; Overture, 92;

.150 Trip to Montreal, Lake Champlain, &c.,...

New method of teaching Singing.................206 Con-ideration for Singers,..

199 Cantata: Christ, unser Herr, &c., 154; his piano comSchoelcher's Life of Handel,...

OPERA IN BOSTON: German troupe 5, 12, 14: Maret

.....237 positions, ( Ro hlitz,) 209, 217; Violin Sonatas, 251. Concerts and Operan in New York ; Cong'l Singing,...284.5

zek's (Gazzaniga, Phillipps, Brignoli), 85, 93, 101. Balfe: his “Rose of Castille,"..

........276
Pulls of young artists,.......

......291

Opera in Philadelphia, 4, 15, 87, 367; in New York, 20, Balfe, Mlle. Victoire.......

Stradella's Works,...

......298 117, 187, 291, 331, 883, 403; in London, 164, 175, 399; ......90, 110 Beethoven: his Fidelio, 1, 5, 12, 14; his last Sonatas,

Lilla Linden's Linden Harp”; Satter's Concert in

in Havana, 394. Cambridge ; Carl Formes,........

.322 35; B. compared with Rossini and Verdi, by M. D'

Opera, Thomas Carlvle on the.. Dumfries Album, 137 Lilla Linden again ; L 11. Southard and his " Omano,”..333 Ortigue, 41; his 7th and 8th Symphonies, 68; his

Opera Houses; in Paris 284, 292, 299, 305; in AvigThe * Pupil nuisance," .........

..............347 Masses, 149; his Piano Forte Sonatas (by Elterlein). German Trio Concert ; Rubinstein,...

non, 316; in Nice. 357; in Florence,....378, 395, 405 289, 297; his Piano Concerto in G, 341; his “ Rasou A Beethoven Concert for & Musical Library...

Operatic Composers and their works,...............11 moffsky" Quartets, 382.

Duty of Singing Teachers, &c to Musical Journals, 318, 879

Optical Study of Vibrations....

......243 Bells, 100, 139, 225, 233; a Christening of on the Rhine,

Verdi's popularity, ........

.391 Organs: sizes of the largest, 11; Handel Festival Or

Cost of the Hugu. nols,..... A. W. T., 218; at Lowell, 239,

............895

gan 122; by Messrs. Hook, at Providence, R. I., 235 Voices; where to learn to sing,.........

..400 Berlioz; his dro'leries, 132; his L'Enfance du Christ, 154

Orgue Alexandre; the. ......
Boarding School Music,..................Mainzer, 18
From the life of an obscure musician, Adolar, 337, 385 Orpheus Club, the.....

......222 Bosio, Mme. in Russia,. ...

Fry, W. H., on the Oratorios, 314; his Quartet No. 11, Our Music Teacher (from. Brown Papers,') 353, 361, 9.

................18 Boston Music Hall: annual Report,................87

393; his description of the " Huguenots,"........403 Philharmonic Society in New York.......... - Boston Music School,.... Fugue, Thoughts on the,......( Rochlitz) 113, 121, 129 | Phillipps, Adelaidle......

.....93 ................102 Boston Public Library Building: its architecture...370 Garcia's New Treatise on Singing,................132

Pianists classified........N. Y. Criminal Zeitung, 54 Brass vs. Reeds......

Gazzaniga, Mme........
........20, 85, 93 Piccolomini, Marietta....

......258 ............. .175

Playing vs. Hearing..................... Caradori, Mme..........

Ad. 307 German Tabie-Song, Decline of, Lond. Mus. World, 116

.... 346
Cherubini: his Deux Journées,....................44
Giuglini, Antonio: the tenore....

POETRY:
Chimes, A. W T.........
Gluck's Operas.........................

Opening Address for the Philadelphia Academy of Music, 2
Church Music: by a Chorister, 28; in England,. .. .246
Goddard, Arabella: the pianist,..

A Tribute to Booth,............. Home Journal, (1852.) 19

................35 Church's picture of Niagara....... London Times, 172 Goldbeck, Mr......

Prayer during Battle : from Körn.7,............C.T. K. 27

....340, 358 Gounod: his new Opera,.........

Pergolesi,...........

.... W Clapton, the tune,...

W. Caldurll, 26 ...298

Fiftieth Birth-day of Agassiz...... Long fellow and Lowell, 73 Claqueurs, the, at the Grand Opera,.........165, 372 Graever-Johnson, Mme. ....................332, 341

A Legend : froni Grun,...................... C. T. B. 81 Commencement Day at Cambridge-Class of '32...126

| Halevy: his Jaguarita,.......

...............355
From the Ino,.....do.......

..........do ..
Handel and Havdn Society: its history,............21 Der Fr jschütz (travertied),............. Phia. Bulletm, 91
CONCERTS IN Bostox:
Harilel: his “ Nessiah " analyzed, (J. S. D.), 57; his The Sycamores,...

..J. G Whittier, 97 ....7. 14.22

: Handel and llaydn Society...

The Fair Sin:er,.... -: life, by Dr. Burner, 73, 81, 89, 97; new life of, 77,

... Andrew Marrill, 105 ...7. 318. 349 : *297, 250, 282, 289, 298, 307; Festivalin Crystal Palace,

Ode for the Class of 1832..... Do. Musical Festival).......................... 62. 64. 18

....C. T. B. 126

The Lever of Music to bis Piano,.......... Leigh Hanı, 172 Orchestral Union. (Afternoon,).....14, 22, 350, 365, 390, 406. 1: 103, 105, 114, 138; his Chandos anthems, 156; disputed

Lines 10 Brigi.oli..................... Phila Cily Il.m, 183 H. 8. Cutler, (Breton Choristers' School.). ......... .. 22. 46 points about his music, 210; perversions (adaptatious) The Witch's Daughter, ............. ......... Whittier, 18 Mendelssohn Quintette Club, 38, 294, 301, 311, 359, 374, 390, of his songs ( Schoelcher), 211; Matheson's account of Chaotic Rhymes illay du's Chaos),...... Haydn Wilson, 228 406, 413

him, 241; his acquaintance with Steffani, &c.(A.W.T.) The Ballet,.................................. Courier, 290 Mrs. J. M. Mozart,.........

260, 267: his Israel in Egypt' analyzed (J.S.D.), 262. Variations on an Aria, &c. at the Meeting of the Harvard Mr. Werner, (Carbolic Choir,). ...............45, 199, 326

Musical AS o jatian..................0 269, 278, 285; his instrumentation, love of noise, 275; O e Bull's Farewell..........

W. Holm.s. 342 .....54 notes on the

The Bells of Speier: From the German,........ T. B Promenade Concerts.... Messiah” (Macfarren), 308.

377 ........................149, 166 Orgun Concert at lolijs Street Church... .221 Harvard Musical Association, annual meeting......342 Popular Songs.....

......... Tribune, 99 Orpheus Glee Club, (Minneicher)....22

309, 365

Haydn, and his “ Creation" (J. S. D.),............51 Private Rehearsal at the N. Y. Academy..
Vieuxtemps, Thalberg und Lagrange......
Herold: his operas,..............................148

| Promenade Concerts, ............141, 149, 166, 191 Gustav Satter.......................... ......825, 250 Hiller, Ferd.: his oratorio "Saul," 354; Symphony, 397 Prizes at the Paris Conservatoire................203 Otto Dresel, Private Club)....

...326, 407

Hints to Musical Misses,. . Englishuomin's Rerier, 179 Rachel, Mlle. her death 345; her life and genius, ...346 1. Il Southaru, (Opera Oma

...... 334. 350 Miss Abby Fry ...............

Hiring a Piano in Florence, 7" Trovator")........363 Roger at the Grand Opera.. .335. 342, 393

.:::.... Scudo, 233 Orchestral (Carl Zerraho,).... .....841, 359, 313, 389, 898

“ Home, sweet llome.” and its author, A. W. T.,... 3 Rossini: his Stabat Mater, 13; Rossini compared with German Trio,..

841, 882 Hosmer, Miss: her statue of Beatrice Cenci .......236 Verdi, &c., by M. D'Ortigue 41; his “Tell," 148; Mr. Zeruabelyi,...

.382 Humble confession of a Tenor;. . Household Words, 212 his Curioso Accidente, 271; his L'Italiana in AlMrs. J. II. Long......

Imagination: (Democrat of the Tea-Table).....402 gieri, 331; his II Buschino, ...................375 Italo-Americain, .. Courier Franco-Italien, 201 | Italians, the (musically speaking) 13; in Russia,.... 18 Rubinstein: in Paris, 79; in London, 86; his works, 356 Congregational Singing at Brooklyn, N. Y., 397, 406, 410 | Italian vs. German Music.....

“Sacred” Concerts (in Beer Saloons), Pau Potter, 36

....................118 Cooper, H. C., the violinist..... .........135, 366, 374 Jaell, Alfred : in Paris,............................95

Salaman; his Lecture on Music, Lond. Mus. World, 315 CORRESPONDENCE:

Jullien, M., in trouble: his Surry Gardens Speech, 229 Satter, G.:. Note to an “Up-country Doctor", 11; on Aix la Chapelle, 131, 146, 154, 162, 170.

Lablache, L. 158: death of 381, 391; his life, 393, 401; his own compositions, 155; new works by.......325 Avignon, France, 316.

his burial 407.

Schilling, Dr. Gustav.... Bangor, Me. 30

Ladies' Fair for the Poor, ......

.398 Schoelcher, Victor: his life of Handel, 77, 207, 237, 250, Berlin, 23 44. 76. 148, 194, 244. 347, 356. Lagrange, Mme......

282, 289, 298, 307. Brooklyn, NY. 269, 388, 389, 397, 406.

..............179
Leaves from my Note-Book. (** Unterwa .....174 Schubert, Franz. .......

..............33 Calcutta, 156

Liszt: at Aix la Chapelle, 131, 147; his Symphonische Schumann, Robert: his Sängers Fluch, 154; his FestiCincinnati, 5, 44, 70, 285, 364. Dublin, Ireland, 252, 257.

Dichtungen 161; Li and his followers, 194; his Hun val Overture, 378; Clara,. ..... Farmington, Conn. 269.

nenschlacht; Schiller Symphony, 231; in Weimar, 286 Florence, Italy, 363, 372, 377, 388, 395, 405.

Marschner, Dr., in London; bis Ilans Heiling, 157, 211 Shelley:..........."Democrat of the Tea Table" 355 Foligno, Italy, 411 Juliana......................Tribune 205 Signals by musical sounds..........

............186 Glasgow, Scotland. 245. 251. Meinoranda of Western Travel. ..

Sivori and Vieuxtemps compared,.................230 Hingham, Mass. 30, 364.

Mendelssolin: bis “ Elijah"analyzed J. S. D. 49; his Sonata, The: (from Elterlein.). ..........265, 274, 282 London, 140, 173, 189, 196, 276.

Hebrides overture, 68; his Characteristics (by Dr. Southard, L. H.: his Opera Omano: .........333, 334 Louisville, ky 379. Manchester, England, 267; Manchester, N. II. 389.

Zopft) 153, 161, 177, 364, 387; M. and his Critics, Spezia, Maria... Mes inn. Skily, 379.

(Lond. Mús. World,) 228; his Songs without words, Spiritual Worth of Music................189, 197, 205 New Haven, Ct 111. 273, 281; luis Edipus and Antigone music, 302, 309, Suspensions...........

...Mus. Wo id, 243 Newport, RI 77

365; his “Elijah" in Paris, 339; Violin Concerto, 374 Thalberg, S.: Concerts in New York, 3, 203, 324, 331; New York, 3. 12. 30, 37. 63, 77. 117. 203, 239. 2:8. 277, 293, Meyerbeer: his Africaine, &c, 227; bis Huguenots at in Cincinnati 70; studying the banjo,........ ....142 3v1, 306, 316 317, 3.4, 331, 332, 340, 357, 396, 397. 404, 412 the N. Y. Academy .....

Theatres in Europe: Statistics of............ .235 Niagara Falls, 129 137.

...........403
Moskowa: the Prince de la..................220

220, 226
The Hard Times"...........

.....246 Nice, Sardinia, 357. North Reading, Mass 111, 133.

Mozart: his Are Verum Corpus, 101; Schauspiel-Di |-The true musical amateur; by H. F. Chorley......178 Paris, 91, 281, 29..299, 305.

rector, 103; his genius estimated, by Rellstab, 116; Thomas, Ambrose: his Opera, " The Cadi” ...245, 355 Philadelphia, 4, 101.

his Quintet in D), 294, 301; his Son.............339 Thoughts on the lofty value of Music (E. F. W. HoffPitrsfield, Mass. 285, 306.

Musical Libraries,...
.............119, 399 man,)..

.....169 Salem, Mars 5.

Music " for the Million." &c.,...134, 141, 149, 166, 191 Ullman: his managerial “ message"..............387 Springfield, Mass. 53. 300.

Music in Universities, N. Y. Mus. World, 139, 170, 194 Verdi; by M.D'Ortigue, 42; in Exeter Hall, 43, his TroWoniester, England, 196, 204 ; Worcester, Mass. 348.

Music in North Italy, Lond. Athensum, 249; in Semi ratore, 45; La Trariata 83; Nabuco 94; his genius Crawford, the sculptor: death of, 254; Obituary notire, naries, 270; in Paris, 275; in New Orleans, 351, 387

117-16; his Aroldo at Rimini, 220; his popularity in by G. S. Hillard,............ MUSICAL CHIT-CHAT: 14, 23, 31, 39, 47, 78, 87, 102,

Italy, 372; his Attila,..........................377 ..........258, 266 Credo of the Dead, the,......... from the German, 145 119, 134, 141, 150, 159, 167, 175, 182, 191, 199, 207,

Vieuxtemps, H., in New York, 203; in 1843, (D.), 227; Czerny, Carl: liis death, 158, 162; his will,........163 214, 231, 239, 264, 263, 271, 286, 295, 303, 335, 350,

Vieuxtemps and the art of the Violin, 229, 230; comDebuts at the Grand Opera.... 'pera............... Berlioz, 91 366, 374, 383, 391, 398, 407, 418,

pared with Sivori...

. 230 Ditson & Co's. New Music Store,...

.....166
| Musical Criticism, 130; in England,..............253

Villa Catalani in Florence; a visit to......... Mery, 25 " Don Giovanni” in New York, 340; legend of,....100 Musical Doctor's Degree in Pennsylvania..........287

Visible reproduction of the human voice...... :372 Donizetti: his Elisir d'Amore,..

...101 | Musical Festivals: German, in Philadelphia, 19, 108, 110 Vocalization.................................., 146 English Cathedral Music,.. .....A. W. Thayer, 27, 34

118: in England 62, 103, 110, 114, 122, 138; at Aix

Vocal Organs, Physiology of the...................115 England, State of music in............ Schoelcher, 219 la Chapelle, 131, 146, 154, 162, 170; of the Handel Wagner, Joanna,

....245 Fashionable musical parties,..............Punch, 178 and Haydn Society in May, 43, 63, 68, 62, 65, 78;

Want of concert among Musicians.... Faust, English music to .

Weber, C. M. von: Characteristics of, 9, 17, 193; his ::::::::................237 Fidelio, a prima donna's triumph in, (from the “Brown

at worcester. Eng.............................196 Musical Festivities.....

Oberon in Paris, 10; Euryanthe do..............223 Papers,'')...:::::::

Musical Lions in Paris,.... Lond. Musical World, 410 Who is the Greatest Composer?........... AD. K. 409 Formes, Carl: in New York, 291, 301, 315; bis life, 345;

Music in Boston; Season of 1856-7.............29, 37 Winthrop, R. C.: his address at the Musical Festival in Boston,..................

349
My visit in the Country, by a Chorister...........186

in Boston...::::::

.....58 Frére, Edward: his paintings,............ Ruskin, 188 MUSICAL INTELLIGENCE:

Worcester: Splendid Hall in............ Palladium, 2 Fresh impressions of old Themes, (Thalberg, &c.). .402 Cunstantinople : 167.

Words to young amareurs, by “Daisy,"...330, 345, 372 Frezzolini, Erminie,...

...........181, 187

Gei in iny: 21, 38, 45, 131, 135, 146, 154, 157, 231, 253, 294, 375 | Zeuner, Charles: his death;. .....................263

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Dwight's Journal of Music, come moments o

" CLAPP & CORY,.................. Providence, R.I.

PTON, JR na Chestnut St. Pittsburg, pa

" MILLER & BEACUAM...181 Baltimore St Baltimore. 1 W. D. ZOGBAUM & CO.,..

come moments of extravagant mirth. Every plete identification with her part was felt by the

deeply sensitive nature, which has passed through other actors, and they, borne away by their PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. the fire, will understand what I would say, will sympathy with her, gave a unity of effect to the TERMS: By Mail, $2 per annum, in advance.

see how much Julia's greatness as an artist was performance, which carried the force of illusion When left by Carrier, $2,50

due to her trials as a woman. One man may 1 to its farthest limits. The orchestra and the

have lived, who can read the heart, and whose audience caught the spirit. Old play-goers reJ. S. DWIGHT, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.

power was not based upon his own experience; newed the delights of childhood in their comEDWARD L. BALCH, PRINTER.

but if so, we may well call William Shakspeare plete abandonment to the feeling of the reality OFFICE, No. 21 School Street, Boston.

superhuman. Hence it was that while in Ros- of the history acting before them. As she, durSUBSCRIPTIONS RECEIVED

sini's “ Barber of Seville,” or Cimarosa's “ Secret ing the chorus of prisoners, sought in their faces,

Marriage,” Julia convulsed her audience with one by one, the features of her husband, and at At the OFFICE OF PUBLICATION,....21 School St. Boston.

By RUSSELL & RICHARDSON, 291 Wash'n St. " laughter, she held the strings of every heart in length in despair threw herself at the foot of a " C. BREUSING.............701 Brondway, New York.

| her terrible pictures of the outraged womanhood column, a thrill of compassion ran through the « SCHARFEN BERG & LUIS, 769 Broadway, "

and lacerated heart of Donna Anna, or of the house. Had the audience known her real feel" GEORGE DUTTON, JR............. Rochester, NY. 4G ANDRE & co..... 306 Chestnut St. Philadelphia. awful grief of Clytemnestra.

ings, they might well have had pity for her. She 1 JOHN H. MELLOR,.....

The six weeks of her engagement were at an was but acting the part of a devoted wife. Yet

...... Savannah, Ga. 11 W. F. COLBURN.....

Cincinnati, O.

end. She was to appear once more for her own in the feelings, which the part inspired, she saw « HOLBROOK & LONG,..

... Cleveland, O. benefit, and for this evening she chose the part of mirrored the boundless capacity for domestic

Fidelio. She had hitherto refrained from singing love and happiness, which existed within her A Prima Donna's Triumph in "Fidelio." in this opera, that it might be her crowning effort. heart. During her engagement, she had ban(From an unpublished story in the “ Brown Papers.") | In few operas is the heroine so from first to last | ished all thought of the future from her mind,

Descriptions of the ovations paid to the prim | the prominent character. The music may be and enjoyed with the keenest zest her successes donne of the Opera, are too familiar to the read- less adapted to vocal display, but how is each and and triumphs. She had lived for the present, ers of Operatic annals, to require me to fill up every note the language of the heart! The and no artist ever drank with sweeter relish of my pages with any particular account of Julia's music, from the first note of the overture to the the intoxicating cup of applause. This night, success in Vienna. Whatever had clouded her last note of the final chorus, is an integral whole for its triumph and its complete realization of her mind, it was now completely banished. The -the singer and the auditor are alike borne artistic hopes and aims, was to have had the loftistory of Sontag, of Malibran, or Jenny Lind, along by it as upon a resistless current. The est place in future years, among the pleasant would but be repeated. She lived during this plot, though simple, is one of intense interest, and recollections of the past. She did remember it period for Art, and gave herself up to the delights the passions represented are admirably contrasted only for its agony. of success. The critics at length could find no --the hate and revenge of a bad man, with the For as she assumed, and identified herself new superlatives, by which to describe the gran- / patient endurance, heroic courage, the hopes and with, a character, which could never, never be deur of her tragedy, the depth of her pathos, the fears and the boundless love of a perfect wise. hers in reality, and, in the parquette, her eye archness of her comedy, her marvellous execu- Whether with good reason or not, the part of caught a face, which in spite of herself would tion, the purity, compass, power and delicacy of Fidelio held in the mind of Julia the highest haunt her dreams sleeping and waking, and the her voice, and the beauty of her person. When rank; and when she saw it announced for her thought of what must be, in contrast to what she sang Donna Anna, they reprinted Hoffmann's benefit, she almost trembled at the task she had might have been, dame over her, it was too much. fantasy-piece, as the best description of her in undertaken. * * *

As she sat in her dressing-room between the the part, congratulating the public that its tragi- The overture and the scene between Marcel- acts, all the sad thoughts and feelings, which she cal close was not true of the new songstress. lina and Jacquino were over, and the latter at had for weeks so successfully kept at bay, came Never was there such a “ Daughter of the Regi- length opened the gate of the prison, and Fidelio crowding unimpeded into her mind, and gained ment;” Rossini's sensuous, golden-hued music came forward in a suit of black velvet, her face complete control. The past was there. The had never before had an interpreter, and this somewhat pale, and her dark eyes lighted up future was there. The present was there. Each they held to be her native language, until the with an emotion visible even beyond the foot- brought its current into the overwhelming flood serere simplicity of Gluck showed her to belong lights, and exciting at the outset the sympathies of her wo. to a higher sphere. The critics knew not the of the audience. As she stood at the front of the But the overture to Leonore, which was played unspeakable woe, which had opened all her foun- stage with her post-bag and the chains she had as an introduction to the second act, now was tains of feeling, until not a chord in the human purchased, the vast audience, which occupied heard veiled and indistinct, before the curtain, heart could vibrate without finding an echo in every spot where the actors could be seen, rose and soothed and calmed her. The notes of the her own. Hence her power of identifying her as one man. The presence of royalty was for trumpet, which speak hope and joy and safety to self with every character she sustained. They gotten, and the theatre rang with cheers.

Florestan and Leonora, are introduced into this knew not that the intense brightness of her com- | At length silence was restored.

overture, and are given behind the scenes; when edy arose from the shadows, so dark and deep, In the spoken dialogue with old Rocco, Julia they came they spoke to her heart of a higher joy which so long had laid upon her soul. The reck- at first could hardly sustain her part, but gaining and a nobler salvation than even those depicted less gaiety of the scherzo, which so often succeeds her self-command as she proceeded, she joined in in Beethoven's Opera. But still though she rethe darkest and gloomiest of Beethoven's adagios, the exquisite canon: Mir ist's so wunderbar, her gained her self-command, the agony was there. gives a true picture of that phase of our mental glorious mezzo soprano notes lending it a beauty In the scene where she assists in digging the constitution, by which in our heaviest afflictions and sweetness until then unknown. fler com- | grave for the prisoner, whose face she cannot

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