Jakob Ludwig Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy - Übersetzung nach Englisch
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Jakob Ludwig Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy - Übersetzung nach Englisch

GERMAN COMPOSER, PIANIST, ORGANIST AND CONDUCTOR OF JEWISH DESCENT
Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy; Felix Mendelssohn Bartoldy; Jakob Ludwig Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy; Mendelssohn-Bartholdy; Felix Mendelsohn; Felix Mendelsohn-Bartoldy; Mendelsson Bartholdy; Felix Mendelson; Ludwig Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy; Jacob Ludwig Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy; Felix mandelssohn-bartholdy; Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy; Mendelssohn Bartholdy; Mendelson; Jakob Ludwig Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy; Mendellson; Mendelsson; Mendelssohn; Mendelssohnian
  • View of [[Lucerne]] – watercolour by Mendelssohn, 1847
  • Mendelssohn's wife Cécile (1846) by [[Eduard Magnus]]
  • Part of the overture to ''Elijah'' arranged by Mendelssohn for piano duet (manuscript in the [[Library of Congress]])
  • Portrait of Mendelssohn by the German painter [[Eduard Magnus]], 1846
  • Felix Mendelssohn by [[Friedrich Wilhelm Schadow]], 1834
  • Portrait of Mendelssohn by [[Wilhelm Hensel]], 1847
  • Mendelssohn House]], a museum in Leipzig
  • Dreifaltigkeitsfriedhof]]
  • Giacomo Meyerbeer by [[Josef Kriehuber]], 1847
  • [[Daguerreotype]] of Jenny Lind, 1850
  • Felix Mendelssohn aged 12 (1821) by [[Carl Joseph Begas]]
  • access-date= 20 December 2017}}</ref>
  • Violin Concerto Op. 64, main theme of second movement
  • Wedding March]]" from Mendelssohn's Op. 61
  • Organ Sonatas]] in the ''Musical World'', 24 July 1845
  • Goethe]], 1830'', by [[Moritz Oppenheim]], 1864
  • First page of the [[manuscript]] of Mendelssohn's Octet (1825) (now in the US [[Library of Congress]])

Jakob Ludwig Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy         
n. Jakob Ludwig Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy, Felix Mendelssohn (1809-1847), deutscher Komponist
Felix Mendelssohn         
n. Felix Mendelssohn, Jakob Felix Mendelssohn (1809-1847), deutscher Komponist
Jakob Grimm         
  • Marble bust]] of Grimm by [[Elisabet Ney]], carved 1856–58 in Berlin
  • During the research for his 'History of the German Language' Grimm corresponded with numerous colleagues. Ghent University Library holds several letters between Jacob Grimm and [[Jan Frans Willems]].
GERMAN PHILOLOGIST, LINGUIST, JURIST AND MYTHOLOGIST (1785-1863)
Jakob Grimm; Jacob Ludwig Carl Grimm; Jacob Ludwig Grimm; Grimm, Jakob; Deutsche Grammatik; Jacob L. Grimm; Grimm, Jacob, 1785-1863; Ludwig Karl Grimm; Jacob Ludwig Karl Grimm; Grimm, Jacob
n. Jakob Grimm, Jakob Ludwig Carl Grimm (1785-1863), ältester der Grimm Gebrüder

Definition

Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease
[?kr??tsf?lt'jak?b]
¦ noun a fatal degenerative disease affecting nerve cells in the brain, believed to be caused by a prion.
Phrases
new variant Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease a form of the disease characterized by an early age of onset and possibly linked to BSE.
Origin
1930s: named after the German neurologists H. G. Creutzfeldt and A. Jakob.

Wikipedia

Felix Mendelssohn

Jakob Ludwig Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy (3 February 1809 – 4 November 1847), born and widely known as Felix Mendelssohn, was a German composer, pianist, organist and conductor of the early Romantic period. Mendelssohn's compositions include symphonies, concertos, piano music, organ music and chamber music. His best-known works include the overture and incidental music for A Midsummer Night's Dream (which includes his "Wedding March"), the Italian Symphony, the Scottish Symphony, the oratorio St. Paul, the oratorio Elijah, the overture The Hebrides, the mature Violin Concerto and the String Octet. The melody for the Christmas carol "Hark! The Herald Angels Sing" is also his. Mendelssohn's Songs Without Words are his most famous solo piano compositions.

Mendelssohn's grandfather was the renowned Jewish philosopher Moses Mendelssohn, but Felix was initially raised without religion. He was baptised at the age of seven, becoming a Reformed Christian. He was recognised early as a musical prodigy, but his parents were cautious and did not seek to capitalise on his talent. His sister Fanny Mendelssohn received a similar musical education and was a talented composer and pianist in her own right; some of her early songs were published under her brother's name and her Easter Sonata was for a time mistakenly attributed to him after being lost and rediscovered in the 1970s.

Mendelssohn enjoyed early success in Germany, and revived interest in the music of Johann Sebastian Bach, notably with his performance of the St Matthew Passion in 1829. He became well received in his travels throughout Europe as a composer, conductor and soloist; his ten visits to Britain – during which many of his major works were premiered – form an important part of his adult career. His essentially conservative musical tastes set him apart from more adventurous musical contemporaries such as Franz Liszt, Richard Wagner, Charles-Valentin Alkan and Hector Berlioz. The Leipzig Conservatory, which he founded, became a bastion of this anti-radical outlook. After a long period of relative denigration due to changing musical tastes and antisemitism in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, his creative originality has been re-evaluated. He is now among the most popular composers of the Romantic era.