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Viennese daily newspaper, founded by Victor Adler in 1899. Its full name was Arbeiter-Zeitung: Zentralorgan der Deutschen Sozialdemokratie in Oesterreich (Workers' Daily Newspaper: Central Organ of German Social Democracy in Austria). The paper was banned in 1934, and recommenced publication in August 1945, ceasing publication finally in 1991.

Schenker evidently read it, at least occasionally, and cited it in his diary. Two items from it from 1903 are clipped in his scrapbook (OC 2/pp. 4, 8).

Contributor:

  • Marko Deisinger

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Correspondence

  • OJ 5/38, [1] Handwritten letter from Heinrich Schenker and Jeanette Kornfeld to Wilhelm Schenker, dated January 24, 1918

    Heinrich comments on the attack of the mumps, from which Wilhelm's children are suffering. Heinrich encourages Wilhelm and his family to move from Kautzen permanently, and in that connection will investigate the cost of having Julia Schenker's body moved from Waidhofen to Vienna for burial with the cooperation of the Vienna Kultusgemeinde. He envisions purchasing burial plots for Jeanette and himself adjacent to Julia's grave. He thanks Dodi for her invitation to stay with them if Vienna becomes intolerable.

  • OJ 8/3, [58] Handwritten postcard from Schenker to Moriz Violin, dated April 13, 1918

    Schenker reports on Kufferath's article in the Gazette de Lausanne discussing the polemical materials in Die letzten fünf Sonaten ... op. 111, and on the treasonous stance of the Arbeiterzeitung.

  • OJ 6/6, [8] Handwritten letter from Schenker to Moriz Violin, dated November 9, 1918

    Schenker reports news from Russia, Austria, Switzerland, and Poland, and comments on the current political situation.

  • DLA 69.930/10 Handwritten letter from Schenker to Halm, dated September 25, 1922

    Acknowledges OJ 11/35, 20 and composition; expects to be able to comment on Halm's Klavierübung in Tonwille 4; reports Leipzig University's decision not to appoint him; speculates on the impact of Kontrapunkt 2 and Der freie Satz; public difficulty in accepting Urgesetze. — Aristide Briand: The importance of being well-read on a topic before commenting in public: Schoenberg and Reger; newspapers. — Maximilian Harden: although faithful to Schenker, Harden had not mastered the topics on which he wrote. — National Govenment: Schenker's publishing plans, including "The Future of Humanity": man's anthropomorphic thinking is a delusion, he needs to adapt to nature, to return to a primitive state, to abandon "development" and "progress" and return to primordial laws; inferior man wants to "govern" (bowel wants to become brain); Schenker deplores "artifice" (French) as against nature (German). — Things French: praises German superiority over French in its joy of work. — Higher Plane: the German should not abase himself before the Frenchman.

Diaries