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  • OC 54/194 Typed letter from Drei Masken Verlag, dated November 20, 1929

    Invitation to Leon Feuchtwanger's public reading entitled 'From unpublished Works'.

  • OC 54/195 Handwritten note with address of Georg Tomay

    Address of Georg Tomay.

  • OJ 14/45, [80] Handwritten letter from Violin to Schenker, dated November 19, 1929

    Violin apologizes for not having written, but does not want to burden Schenker with negative thoughts. He will try to help find a publisher for the "Eroica" analysis, and also offers some thoughts of comfort on hearing the news that Schenker's brother and sister-in-law have separated. He has little energy left, but is somehow able to muster it when needed, e.g. at a sold-out orchestral concert in which he played better than ever. He promises to be in Vienna over Christmas.

  • OJ 6/7, [43] Handwritten letter from Schenker to Moriz Violin, dated November 13, 1929

    Urging his friend to write only when he feels up to it, Schenker gives Violin some news of his own: that the Eroica Symphony monograph is finished but a publisher who is capable of dealing with the numerous music examples must be found; that Schenker will work unceasingly on Der freie Satz once the Eroica is out of the way; that the Photogram Archive has grown in size in two years, and that so many requests for information have been received that a yearbook is planned, with critical reports, new editions, and the like; that Hoboken and Vrieslander have fallen out (over money matters); that Schenker's brother Mozio (Moses) has separated from his wife after 25 years of marriage and that he his has been giving music lessons to Mozio’s son, a cellist in the Baden city orchestra.

  • OJ 6/7, [44] Handwritten letter from Schenker to Violin, dated November 24, 1929

    After reply to some of the more personal points in Violin's previous letter, Schenker welcomes his friend's efforts to look for a publisher for the Eroica Symphony monograph, noting that, in spite of the difficulties that Hertzka has caused him, his books are still in print and his status as a theorist has been acknowledged by the the fact that the universities of Heidelberg and Leipzig have expressed an interest in appointing him. A recent article in the Deutsche Tonkünstler-Zeitung will give Violin further ammunition when approaching a publisher. That same issue also contains an article by Schoenberg touching on various canonic works (Bach, Prelude in C sharp minor for the Well-Tempered Clavier, Book 1; Beethoven, Seventh Symphony, finale; Mozart, slow introduction to the "Dissonant" Quartet). He feels that it is beneath his dignity to make a formal reply; but to illustrate what he means, and why he is contemptuous of Schoenberg, he provides several voice-leading graphs and other music examples concerning these works.

  • PhA/Ar 56, [10] Handwritten postcard from Schenker to Kromer, dated November 22, 1929

    Inquiry as to the whereabouts of the autograph of Beethoven Op. 90.