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“The musical connoisseur likes to trace the recurrence of a theme in a symphony, its deviations and disappearances, its distribution in the various choirs of wood-wind, brass, and strings, its interweaving with other themes, its resilient, surprising, and apposite emergences, its pervasive penetration of the total scheme.”
“The love-motive is heard in the wood-wind like a long dying breath as, breathing the word "Isolde," he expires.”
“The culminating point is reached at the strongly alliterative words, _ "Weh 'nun wächst bleich und bang mir des Tages wilder Drang," _ when for the moment there is quite a maze of real parts in wood-wind and strings.”
“As he lies in a swoon the wood-wind in turns continue the malediction.”
“A cantabile strain in the bass wood-wind continued in the violoncelli with a broken triplet accompaniment in the strings seems to tell of the expected meeting.”
“The despair which he feels now as his end approaches is expressed in the motive No. 18, in unison in the wood-wind.”
“The wood-wind generally sustain soft chords, clarinet, oboe, flute, and horn succeeding each other with the sighs from No. 12.”
“The fanfare is taken up by wood-wind (K.A. 85'2 (1)), and at last melts into a new sound, with clarinets in 6-8 time against muted violins and violas in 8-8, beautifully suggestive of the rustling of leaves.”
“Translated into music, it was the call of the wood-wind, something wild and unhuman flowing across the silver triumph of the horns.”
“We have fortunately not yet been reduced to eating our wood-wind instruments; but we think we should need a double-bass to wash them down.”
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