Category: Classic Rock

Federmaus Waltz


9 thoughts on “ Federmaus Waltz ”

  1. Kekasa says:
    A famous waltz from Strauss's champagne and hi-jinks filled operetta Die Fledermaus which centres on Gabriel von Eisenstein who has recently been released from prison for slander. His friend persuades him to go to a masked ball, where he accidentally seduces his own wife!
  2. Nikoll says:
    Aug 01,  · Synopsis. Johann Strauss, often referred to as Johann Strauss II, was born on October 25, , in Vienna, Austria. His father, Johann Strauss the .
  3. Togar says:
    For the singing and music it is wonderful. The sound is crisp and clear. Has no dialogue really. The Act two Ballet music is a true gem. Most recordings of Die Fledermaus do not have this ballet music recorded. Another gem of the Waltz King is used instead of what he actually composed. The conducting is lively and full of spirit/5(8).
  4. Kabar says:
    The waltz is one of Vienna’s most popular forms of classical raitiligargchissiteccujudxuarake.xyzinfo Strauss II, not to be confused with his father Johann Strauss I, is one of Austria’s musical raitiligargchissiteccujudxuarake.xyzinfo in Vienna in , he became one of the country’s most prolific composers, writing over works.
  5. Jushakar says:
    Jul 15,  · Opgedragen aan mijn familie en vrienden! Samen tegen Corona.
  6. Zugrel says:
    1 contributor Originally written by the brothers to entertain guests at parties, this self-deprecating song eventually debuted publicly in the Broadway musical revue The Show Is On.
  7. Feramar says:
    Austria ( - ) sheet music MP3 MIDI.
  8. Toshicage says:
    Waltz from Die Fledermaus. Strauss II. Rosen aus den Suden Waltzer (Roses from the South Waltz) Strauss II. Tritsch-Tratsch Polka. Strauss II. Mein Herr Marquis (Laughing Song) Strauss II. Emperor Waltz, Op. Strauss II. Tales from the Vienna Wood.
  9. Togore says:
    Die Fledermaus (German: [diː ˈfleːdɐˌmaʊs], The Flittermouse or The Bat, sometimes called The Revenge of the Bat) is an operetta composed by Johann Strauss II to a German libretto by Karl Haffner and Richard Genée.

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