Where was Joseph Ayo Babalola buried in black

nedjelja, December 24th, 2006.

just me ...

Poznavajući ju, tamo neću stići,
Jer težak je ovaj dan kada sve najljepše lebdi u krilima svetosti,
U očima radosti ..
Stapanjem svega, tražim dom izgubljenih snova,
I mrzim pokvarenost razočaravajuću,
Vjetar hladnog vrhunca
Tihe ponoći, živeći film u nekoj dalekoj prošlosti ..
Sanjam te tmurne svjetleće staze,
Oči zamagljene gorkim osmijehom,
Nedostajati znači željeti,
Željeti propast i ledenu vječnost ...
Zašto sve to mora otići
Kao nevidljiva tinta se razliti na crnom ...

- 16:58 - Komentari (8) - Isprintaj - #


subota, December 23, 2006.

PSIHIJATRIJSKI HOTLINE

¤ako ste opsesivno-kompulzivni molimo stisnite 1 VISE PUTA
¤ako ste ovisni o drugima pritisnite 2 za nekog drugog
¤ako patite od podvojene licnosti stisnite 3 i 4
¤ako ste paranoicni, znamo tko ste i sto zelite, samo ostanite na liniji da bismo otkrili gdje ste
¤ako ste shizofrenicni slusajte pazljivo i sicusni ce vam glasic reci koji broj treba stisnuti
¤ako ste manicno-depresivni nema veze koji broj stisnete, nitko se ionako nece javiti
¤ako patite od privida i cesto halucinirate budite svjesni da je ta stvar koju drzite pokraj glave ziva i da se sprema odgristi vam uho

hehe ...
jeste se pronasli?

- 13:46 - Komentari (2) - Isprintaj - #


utorak, 12/19/2006.

jooooooooj

joj sto nas nadica draga mrcvari ... jooojojojojoj ...
jos sociologiju i povijest mora srediti cijeli (pazi, cijeli) rzrd ...
strava ...


ali ne brinimo se ... sve je dobro sto se dobro svrsi ... i gdje se svrsi ... u birtiji


matea

- 23:35 - Komentari (3) - Isprintaj - #


ponedjeljak, December 18, 2006.

Hrvatska u 2.pol.18.st

- milijun i 20000 stan., krajem stoljeća porast na 200000, najslabije je bila nasljena Dalmacija, a najgušće civilna Hrv. i Slavonija, stanovništvo je uglavnom živjelo od poljoprivrede i ekstenzivnog stočarstva, ratarstvo je prevladavalo u Hrv.zagorju i primorju, imali su tropoljni sustav, bili su niski priestsvo a godo niski prihodala a godo nišerjadje vadarja, zastupljeno u primorju iu Srijemu, proizvodnja vina je više vrijedilo od proizvodnje žita,, kukuruz je počeo proizvoditi još od 17xx ,, krumpir (u početku se uzgajao kao ukrasna bilize 1760., počeo se uzgajati na krškim predjelima, riješio je problem gladi
- civilna Hrv. each and 18th imala 8 kraljevskih gradova, 44 trgovišta, gradovi sa kraljevskom povlasticom bili su Zg, Varaž., Kopr., Karl., Pž., Ri, Bakar; brži razvoj imali su gradovi koji su razvijali manufacture, ili su bili povezani nakim trg.prometnicama, pa se tako razvija Ri, Ba i Kc,
- od plovnih rijeka plovna je jedino Sava, ceste su KC-RI: Karolina, 1726-1728; KC u Senj: Jozefina, 1779; kraj 18.st. obilježava razvoj prometa I trgovine, pa su bile unutarnje carine izeđu Hrv.zemalja, 1717.proglašena je slobodna plovidba Jadranom te je tada I Rijeka proglašena slobodnom lukom,
- Društvo: plemstvo, seljaštvo, građanstvo; Hrvatska i zap.Eu. - 1%, Mr. i druge zemlje 5% (uglavnom plemići jednoselci), jedan dio armalisti (oni koji su kupili plemstvo); u Slavoniji nema sitnog plemstva, seljaštvo je podložno vlastelinu-imali su radne pension i naturalna davanja, a kasnije I novčana; građanstvo - utjecaj slabih i malobrojnih
- nakon povlačenja turaka provodi se plansko naseljavanje / koloniacija Slavonije I to najčešće Njemcima, Srbima, Česima, Ukrajincima .; tada nastaju prvi plansko izgrađena sela u slavoniji, promjenjena etnička Strukturapo načelima kameralizma; u slavoniji glavni proizvodi žitarice I tropoljni sustav, počeo je uzgoj dudova svilca; tada je formirana tvornica dudovasvilca u Os, uzgoj konoplje te manufakture za preradu;
- zbog promjena načina proizvodnj, vladari u Slav. izdavaju urbarijalne regulacije kojima se smanjuju kmetske obveze I pokušavaju seljake uključiti u tržište, njima se uvode I porezi koji se daju vladaru, 1737.slavonski urbar, 1756.Marija terezije po prvi put pravno postaju odnosi izmedu feudalaca I kmetova I smanjeni su kmetski porezi

Dalmacija
Tijekom 17 I 18 st. uglavnom je bila pod mletačkom vlašću, sjedište mletačke uprave bio je Zadar, a u ime vlasti upravljao jet in the teritorijem
...

I DAJTE NEK NEKO NAPIŠE EUGENA SAVOJSKOG JER MI IMAMO I PREVIŠEAJDE NEK NEKO TO NA ŠVERC !!!! A E SAMO DA MI PIŠEMO A VI KOPIRATE !!!!!

- 20:23 - Komentari (5) - Isprintaj - #


nedjelja, December 17, 2006.

ho ho ho merry krismas !!

hey evo božića, baš divno!
danas sam kitio.
boli me kurac ak može pol hrvatske mjesec dana prije božića mogu i ja tjedan.

a jebena škola.
nas će uništit ˝sustav˝ kao što je uništio Neila! (čitaj kak se piše :)
i ne matej, yes nisam štreber, samo sam ambiciozan!
haha, yes štreber ???

ajd da pozdravim jurićku i natašu ji točku er su one igrale neki dan (jučer) i nadam se pobijedile !! :))

ajd zbogom!

- 15:28 - Komentari (2) - Isprintaj - #


petak, December 15, 2006.

moram se pohvaliti

gle, gle, gle sta sam nacrtala ...
jednoj curi za rodjendan ...
jel 'dobro? valja? a?
taco mala, ocekujem i tvoj komentar ...





e, da danas sam spavala 3h, kuzite 3 !!! zakon
ljubim vas puno, razrede moj!
matea je ... halo?

- 23:19 - Komentari (4) - Isprintaj - #


ponedjeljak, December 11, 2006.

etogac

sad sam mao prije pojela sve nokte dok sam pisala Peri nes iz njem ...
nije mi se dao gledat onaj prethodni post ... nene ... za davida, ha? a za mene? nista, a? a? jbg
idem vjezbat matematiku pa na trening (kupila sam nove patike, viiiiiiiiii!)
nego, oce ko vise stavit neke nove slike na blog? meni ne ispadnu dobro ...
ajde, ajde ne budite lijeni ...

e, da ... sta s pijankom?



i jos nesto ...
yes bi da pada!

- 16:43 - Komentari (3) - Isprintaj - #


ponedjeljak, December 4th, 2006.

samo za davida

Nena, her life and her family - then and now

On March 24, 1960, Nena Kerner was born Gabriele Susanne Kerner in Hagen in North Rhine-Westphalia. She has been called Nena since she was three after a vacation in Spain. The Spaniards called her “nena”, which means “girl” in Spanish.
She has two younger siblings - a sister (Christiane, also called Nane) and a brother (Michael). She left high school early in grade 11. At the request of her parents, father Alfons Kerner (Latin and sports teacher) and mother Ursula (elementary school teacher), she completed an apprenticeship as a goldsmith.
In November 1977 she met the guitarist Rainer Kitzmann in a disco in Hagen, who offered her to join his band The Stripes as a singer. This is how Nena's career began.
While filming a movie, Nena met the actor Benedict Freitag. From this relationship came their first three children. In 1988 their first son Christopher-Daniel was born, disabled. He died at the age of only eleven months. In 1990 the twins Sakias Manuel and Larissa Marie see the light of day. In 1992 she separated from Benedict Freitag.
With Philipp Palm, a twelve years younger drummer and later music producer from Stuttgart, she now has two more children: the sons Samuel Vincent Madou (1995) and Simeon Joel (1997). Today she lives in Hamburg with him and her children.
Nena has always wanted 5 children. She says she is always there for them, but she would never tell them how to live their lives. There is only one rule with her: the children are not allowed to smoke in the house.

Nena's music career

As already mentioned, in November 1977 Nena met the guitarist Rainer Kitzmann in a Hagen discotheque, who offered her to join his band The Stripes as a singer.
The Stripes get a record deal and release an album; the first live performances follow. But soon afterwards the band split up.
Then Nena goes to West Berlin with her boyfriend at the time, the drummer Rolf Brendel. There she met her future bandmates: Uwe Fahrenkrog-Petersen, Jurgen Dehmel, Carlo Karges. In 1982 they founded the band "Nena". On August 17th, 1982, the first single “Nur Traum” was released, which they presented in the ARD program “Musikladen”. After that TV appearance, over 40,000 singles were sold.
The band's second single, entitled "99 Luftballons", was taken on a trip to the USA by chance, which made it a mega hit worldwide. The single climbed to number 1 in the German charts, lasted 23 weeks and went platinum. In the Billboard charts the hit climbed to number 2, in the Cashbox charts to number 1. This hit was also number 1 in Japan, Mexico, New Zealand, Italy, Switzerland, Finland, Belgium, France, the Netherlands, Austria, Denmark, Greece, Israel, Canada and Australia.
In the meantime, several successful singles appear, such as Save me, Let me be your pirate, Somehow, Somewhere, Sometime, Fire and Flame, House of the Three Suns, Young like you, You don't know love, Angel of the Night, and a few too Albums (Nena, Question Mark, Fire & Flame, Icebreaker). Despite everything, the band split up in 1987.
After that, in 1989, Nena started her solo career. With the song "Wunder gescheh`n" she conquered the top 20.
In the 90s she released several children's song albums (Come on, our apple house, Nena's Christmas trip, Nena makes Rabatz).
In 2002 Nena and Uwe Fahrenkrog-Petrsen recorded new versions of the old hits together, and Nena released the best of album “Nena feat. Nena ”, with which she celebrated an unexpected comeback.
In 2005 the single "Liebe ist" was released together with the album "Willst du mit mir gehn" (Willst du mit mir gehn), which put it back at number 1 in the German and number 3 in the Austrian charts.
In September 2006, the latest single, Caravan of Love, was released, a duet with Duncan Townsend. The new album Cover Me will be released in February 2007.

Nena outside the music business


As early as 1987, Nena was in front of the camera for the movie "The Invisible One".
The 90s were marked by excursions into the world of moderation: in 1994 she moderated the tabloid magazine “Metro” on ARD for a few months, and in 1998, together with Axel Bulthaupt, the preliminary decision show of the “Grand Prix”. In 1996 she sings the songs for the ZDF cartoon series “Die Bambus-Bären-Gang”; In 1998 she lends her voice to the female lead in the cartoon "The Magic Sword". She dubbed the cartoons "Tobias Totz and his Lion" and "The Abrafaxe - Under a Black Flag". A detergent company and a shoe chain also took advantage of their popularity. Nena also prepared a large children's project. In 2001 she took part in the event "Rock gegen Rechts", initiated by Udo Lindeberg, among others with the sons of Mannheim. On October 17th, 2005 Nena's autobiography “Will you go with me” was published. From early to mid-2006, Nena signed further contracts, this time with directory assistance and an automobile manufacturer. In 2007 she will found the Neue Schule Hamburg together with other like-minded people in Hamburg.
Nena has two big wishes for her future: one day, she would like to record a German-language country album, and, secondly, she would like to create a place where children can come at any time to get new impulses and try things out. An oasis, a big, beautiful place where everything is different.


Nena has actually achieved what many people only dream of: she has brought her private desires, a professional career as a singer and entrepreneur under one roof ...

Točka
Matej
Yes (nataša)
DAVID
Maja

eto, davide, ti imaš ono što je crno ...

pozdrav svim ostalima ...
btw. kak je prošo test iz fizike ??
Natašica !!

- 20:10 - Komentari (3) - Isprintaj - #


subota, December 2nd, 2006.

vracanje i proricanje

evo ko treba za seminar ... copy-paste


... "Što je s magijom? Vračanjem? Gatanjem? Djeluje li to uopće ili je to samo plod mašte proizašao iz Hollywooda?
Na puno mjesta u Bibliji se spominje vračanje i gatanje
Lev 19:31 Ne obraćajte se na zazivače duhova i vračare; ne pitajte ih za savjet. Oni bi vas opoganili. Yes sam Yahweh, Bog vaš!
Pnz 18:14 Narodi koje ćeš naskoro otjerati s posjeda slušaju vračare i gatare, ali tebi to Jahve, Bog tvoj, ne dopušta.
Pnz 18:10 Neka se kod tebe ne nađe nitko tko bi kroz oganj gonio svoga sina ili svoju kćer; tko bi se bavio gatanjem, čaranjem, vračanjem i čarobnjaštvom
Lev 19:26 Ništa s krvlju nemojte jesti! Ne gatajte! Ne čarajte!
Lev 20:27 Čovjek ili žena koji među vama postanu zazivači duhova ili vračari neka se kazne smrću; neka sekomuju, i neka njihova krv padne na njih. "
Izl 22:18 Ne dopuštaj da vračarica živi!
Biblija o vračanju, gatanju i sličnom ni na jednom mjestu ne govori kao o nečemu pozitivnom. Ako Bog to brani, znači da to ne potječe od njega. Ako to djeluje - a djeluje - onda može potjecati jedino od sotone. Nazivali mi to vračanjem, seansama, gatanjem, spiritizmom, bijelom magijom ili woodoo… sve je to djelo iste osobe - sotone. Bavljenje time može biti put u spiritizam! Posljedice toga mogu biti nepopravljive - od gubljenja samopouzdanja, vjere do duševnih bolesti i samoubojstva! To je zabranjeno tlo. A izgleda bezopasno!
Efe 6,12: Jer nije nam se boriti protiv krvi i mesa, nego protiv Vrhovništava, protiv Vlasti, protiv upravljača ovoga mračnoga svijeta, protiv zlih duhova po nebesima.
Djeluje li vračanje? There, djeluje. Postoje li čarobnjaci? There. Mogu li nekoga ukleti? Mogu, ali samo one koji se tome predaju i to vjeruju. (To rade mediji - posrednici, oni koji se bave okultizmom, zazivači duhova, iako svi oni ne priznaju da prizivlju sotonu ili čak da vjeruju u boga!)
Izreke 26.2. "Kletva nezaslužena neće doći!"
Čak i bezazlenim gatanjem u šalici kave stupamo na vrlo opasan teritorij spiritizma. Razne sanjarice, tarot card, horoskopi, astrologija, numerologija, zazivanja duhova, sve to spada u ono što je Bog u svojoj riječi izričito zabranio. Bog želi da čovjek živi razumno. Želi da čovjek shop odgovoran. Bog nam je i dao Bibliju s tim ciljem. Biblija nas štiti od praznovjerja. Ništa se neće desiti ako razbijemo ogledalo, ako nam crna mačka prijeđe preko puta, ako se uhvatimo za gumb kada vidimo dimnjačara… Sve to vjeruju oni koji nisu spremni suočiti se sa stvarno a a ne sudbina!
Biblija je, dakle, protiv vračanja, gatanja, horoskopa, tarota i svega što zalazi u područja okultnog.

- 18:12 - Komentari (7) - Isprintaj - #


petak, December 1st, 2006.

E, ja nekaj našla o Straussu malom i ćaletu njegovom, pa evo, dijelite uloge:

Sin:

Johann Strauss Jun. Was born on October 25, 1825 in Vienna. His famous father, Johann Strauss Sen., did not want his son to follow in his footsteps and become a musician too. Rather, he saw his son in a civil service career. The son Johann, however, has always felt drawn to music. At school, his head was therefore out of focus, which his father noticed and always rebuked Johann with a stern hand. His mother, Anna Strauss, however, saw her son's talent and made it possible for him to take violin lessons by giving him money. His father noticed this sooner or later and was anything but enthusiastic about it. Johann left his parents' house to escape his strict father and go his musical ways. He received composition and theory lessons from the Kapellmeister of St. tephan, J. Drechsler. Thereupon he acquired the "music license" and thus had the authorization to found his own orchestra. Johann was soon appearing in public. His first performance on October 15, 1844 in the Casino Dommayer in Hietzing, where Joseph Lanner performed regularly, was a great success. It wasn't long before he went on tours with his orchestra all over Europe and later to America. Everywhere where he appeared there was a "Strauss hysteria". Nevertheless, he not only had admirers, because there were numerous angry tongues among his father's large following who claimed that the young Strauss wanted to compete with his great father and steal the rank from him. This is arrogant and disrespectful. After his father's death in 1849, Strauss Jun. Wrote to the public, commenting on these bad rumors and explaining to those affected that their opinion was far wrong. Strauss Jun. Took over his father's orchestra, merged it with his own and was finally appointed k + k. Court ball music director. Previously, two applications for the office were rejected. The reason for this was Strauss ‘political convictions after 1848. He held the position of court ball music director until 1871, when he himself asked to be relieved of it. He was then awarded the Franz Joseph Order and handed over the office to his brother Eduard Strauss. Johann Strauss felt most at home in Leopoldstadt, with which he had had a close relationship since childhood.His parents and siblings lived in the “House of the Golden Hirschen” in today's Taborstrasse 17, and later also their spouses with children. When Leopoldstadt was incorporated into the city in 1860 and from then on belonged to the City of Vienna, the district changed very quickly. Johann Strauss lived in the former Jägerzeile until 1870, which then became the glamorous Praterstrasse. Strauss ‘most important work that went around the world and made history was written in house number 54: The Waltz Op. 314 “On the beautiful blue Danube”, also known under the name “Donauwalzer”, which was performed for the first time on February 15, 1867 in the then Dianasaal in sung form by a male choir. The waltz is still the unofficial national anthem of Vienna, if not all of Austria. Until 1864 Johann composed exclusively dance music, which established his reputation as the waltz king. He developed the Biedermeier dance form into a real art form. He created great concert waltzes with long introductions and great duration. Johann Strauss had a long friendship with Johannes Brahms. In the year mentioned, however, Strauss met Jacques Offenbach, who advised him to compose operettas. Strauss didn't particularly like the term “operetta”, but always spoke of a “comic opera”. Seven years later, on February 10, 1871, the curtain went up in the Theater an der Wien for the first Strauss operetta 'Indigo and the 40 Robbers'. It was there that three years later, on April 5, 1874, the most popular Strauss operetta premiered: 'Die Fledermaus'. In 1894 it was even included in the repertoire of the Court Opera, today's Vienna State Opera, and to this day it is the only operetta that is performed in this house. As a result, Strauss was one of the founders of the golden era of Viennese operetta. Further stage works followed. Often, however, there was no resounding success, be it because of inadequate libretti or because of steadily increasing competition.
Strauss married a total of three times. The first marriage with the singer Jetty Treffz ended in 1878 with her death. A short time later, Strauss married Ernestine Henriette Angelika Dittrich, who separated from him in 1882, because she cheated on him with the director of the Theater an der Wien, of all people. That was the reason why Strauss did not premiere his new work 'One Night in Venice' there, but in Berlin. Since in Austria the Catholic marriage law applied in civil law, a divorce with Dittrich could not be carried out. However, Strauss wanted to marry again, this time Adele, née Deutsch. To make this possible, Strauss had to give up his Austrian citizenship, become a citizen of the Duchy of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha and, like Adele, become a Protestant. In 1887, Duke Ernst II of Saxony-Coburg declared the ongoing marriage null and void and in the same year married Johann Strauss to Adele. She always stood by her husband, even though she was 30 years younger than him. She also advocated Strauss' ‘doomed idea to compose an opera: 'Ritter Pásmŕn' was a failure, after which the composer crunched back to the operetta genre.
In 1899 Johann Strauss fell ill with severe pneumonia and died on June 3 of the same year. His colleague Carl Millöcker responded with “Oh, that he had to go now, of all times. I would have gladly allowed the turn of the century for Strauss ”. Millöcker himself died on the evening of December 31, 1899 ...



I tatica:

On March 14, 1804, Johann Strauss was born in Vienna as the son of a beer owner. He showed musical interest at an early age, but began an apprenticeship as a bookbinder around 1817, which he successfully completed. In addition, Johann Strauss took violin lessons and learned music theory from Ignaz von Seyfried. He was very talented and a little later joined Joseph Lanner as a violist, who had founded a trio with the Drahanek brothers. Strauss quickly made friends with his future competitor Lanner. On September 1, 1825, Strauss separated from Lanner's orchestra. About two and a half years earlier he had met Anna Streim, the daughter of the landlord “Zum Roten Hahn” in Lichtenthal. On July 11, 1825, Strauss married the young girl in the Lichtenthal parish church, although his financial circumstances were very poor at the time. Anna's origins are unusual: around 1860 a Spanish nobleman killed a member of the court in a duel. He fled and found accommodation under the name "Rober" with Duke Albert von Teschen, who offered him a job as a cook. later he married a Viennese bourgeois daughter, who gave him two sons and two daughters, of whom Anna was the younger. She later married the stately coachman Josef Streim, who later acquired the innkeeper's license and took over the "Red Rooster".
Anna Streim Just three months after the wedding, on October 25, 1825, Anna gave birth to a son who was named Johann. At that time, the young family lived in a small apartment in the house at what is now Lerchenfelderstrasse 15. Strauss soon played in an orchestra that performed in well-known inns, and it wasn't long before Strauss wrote his first waltz that went public: Der “Täuberl-Walzer” was enthusiastically received by the audience, and the publisher Haslinger immediately applied to Strauss for the first work. The following waltzes were also successful, but not as much as the "Chain Bridge Waltz", which was heard for the first time in the Carnival of 1827 in Leopoldstadt. The applause was tremendous, and it made Strauss famous overnight. It was the historical moment that split the Viennese population into the “Lannerians” and the “Straussians”, and at the same time Strauss became Lanner's rivals. An important milestone in Strauss' career was taking over the music direction in the Sperl establishment in Leopoldstadt, which was then famous beyond the national borders. The owner Scherzer let Strauss win the competition for the position. Strauss had an excellent orchestra, which he led with a strict hand - as he was probably used to from Lanner - and from which he demanded the utmost discipline. In a short time Strauss became one of the most famous and respected personalities of the Viennese music scene, and so the Sperl became the very first address of entertainment in the imperial city.
In 1833 Strauss went on his first concert tour to Pest, where he was enthusiastically celebrated. This trip, however, was preceded by an ingloriousness, since Strauss had already been invited to Pest before, but could not follow it at first, which was taken very badly and brought some derisive comments in the daily newspapers. The Viennese correspondent of a Hungarian newspaper was able to put an end to this displeasure, however, by publishing an article and justifying Strauss' non-appearance with earlier commitments. The success in Pest encouraged Strauss to continue traveling, and so he set off with his band on All Souls' Day in Berlin the following year to play in the royal concert hall and the Königstädter Theater, of course also with great success, which is why Strauss even performed several times in the Royal Prussian Palace was able to give concerts. As luck would have it, the Emperor of Russia and his wife were present at one of these concerts and were so enthusiastic that he encouraged Strauss to go on a concert tour to St. Petersburg, which Strauss was unable to do because of his contract with Scherzer in Vienna. On his return trip from Berlin to Vienna he gave concerts in Leipzig, Dresden and Prague. In the same year he was appointed Kapellmeister of the first civil regiment. Although Strauss was increasingly busy due to his commitments and obligations, he was also busy expanding his knowledge of music theory. He took diligent lessons from the famous music theorist Ignaz Ritter von Seyfried and also took further violin lessons. But his previous successes abroad did not keep Strauss in Vienna for long. In September 1835 he made another trip to Germany with his orchestra and gave concerts in Munich, Augsburg, Ulm, Stuttgart, Heilbronn, Heidelberg, Karlsruhe, Mannheim, Wiesbaden, Frankfurt, Offenbach, Hanau, Nuremberg, Regensburg and Passau. The "King of Cheerfulness" left great enthusiasm everywhere; also on another trip the following year to Prague, Dresden, Leipzig, Halle, Magdeburg, Braunschweig, Hanover, Hamburg, Bremen, Oldenburg, Osnabrück, Münster, Düsseldorf, Amsterdam, The Hague, Cologne, Aachen, Liège, Brussels, Bonn, Mainz, Frankfurt, Würzburg and Regensburg. In the spring of 1937 Strauss planned an even bigger tour, because he had already made arrangements with France and London. So he left Vienna on October 4th of the same year with his 18-man orchestra and was greeted with jubilation. The journey initially led through well-known stations such as Munich, Ulm and Stuttgart, from where it went on to Strasbourg and Paris. In the French capital, Strauss experienced greater stage fright for the first time, because the metropolis had famous and celebrated masters, some of whom were in the audience when Strauss gave the first concert in the Gymnase Musical: Meyerbeer, Auber, Cherubini, Adam, Musard and other. Strauss' performance earned the usual stormy applause. After numerous engagements in Paris, Strauss traveled with his band on December 13th to Rouen and then to Le Havre. The group spent Christmas Eve in Rouen, from where the route led back to Paris on Christmas Day. Strauss stayed here for a long time and got to know Meyerbeer and Berlioz personally. On February 28, 1838, Strauss left Paris and moved on to Brussels via Amiens, Lille, Antwerp, Mechelen and Ghent. The new destination was England, and on April 12th Strauss arrived in London, where success immediately took its unstoppable course. From London he visited Cheltenham, Bath, Birmingham, Liverpool, Manchester, Leamington, Southampton, Portsmouth, Brighton and other cities with his musicians. The trip even took him to Dublin, and the members of the orchestra began to feel resentful because they were more and more homesick for their beautiful Vienna, and they let Strauss know in no uncertain terms what put Strauss in an uncomfortable situation because he has did not tell his musicians that he had already signed contracts with numerous other cities in England. He proposed to his people a recreational trip to France, to which they finally agreed, and a raise in salary was able to appease the players' minds even more. Back in England, Strauss continued his tour to Reading, Morecester, Leicester, Derby, Sheffield, Nottingham, Halifax, York, Hull, Newcastle, Carlisle, Edinburgh, Glasgow and Matefield. The Scottish climate, however, hit Strauss badly, and he caught a cold. He conducted the following concerts with visibly less energy, and gradually he came to the realization that he could no longer endure the stresses of traveling to the extent that he had to make the return journey for better or worse. Via London he went to Calais, where he collapsed unconscious during a concert. In Paris, doctors examined him thoroughly and saw that Strauss is fully recovered. The seriously ill Strauss returned to Vienna via Strasbourg, Kehl, Munich, Linz and Purkersdorf. In the following four weeks, Strauss recovered enough to be able to give concerts again. Tireless, but still visibly battered, he conducted on numerous stages during the following carnival in the spring of 1839. On one of the last days of the carnival season, Strauss conducted the ball music for the Russian envoy. At the end of the concert, he collapsed unconscious and was taken to his home. The doctors found kidney ulcers that had plagued Strauss for a long time. But once again Strauss recovered to such an extent that he was able to step back to the conductor's desk. Soon he was like new again and stayed in Vienna for the next two years. Despite his busy traveling, Strauss was very productive and tirelessly composed his waltzes, often under great time pressure with many shortcomings. He used to finish his new waltzes shortly before their planned performance, which often got him into trouble. Fortunately, his long-time friend Philipp Fahrbach the Elder was available to him. at his side, who helped him with composing and providing the sheet music and thus saved him from many a fiasco. It was only later that Strauss made scores that were without corrections by someone else's hand. First and foremost, it was waltzes that Strauss tirelessly composed. In Paris, however, he eagerly dealt with the shape of the quadrille, studied its structure and began to compose it himself. He quickly made the quadrille popular in Vienna, and it was enthusiastically accepted and danced. Strauss demonstrated another strength in composing gallops that made the audience race. Strauss was rather short in stature, at least well below the average at the time. He had dark hair, dark eyes and a round pale face. The old Viennese writer Franz Gräffer once described Strauss as follows: “Square head, beautiful deep-set eyes, boldly arched forehead, strong eyebrows, coquettish mustache, dazzling white teeth, carefully maintained toilet, modest in personal dealings… In contrast to Lanner, Strauss exercised moderation when eating and drink. His manner was cheerful, friendly, and he loved peace, no matter what kind. Only in his family circle was this peace seldom felt. Strauss argued with his wife Anna every day, because his open-minded manner and the desire to travel did not harmonize with Anna's middle-class outlook. Nevertheless, after Johann, four more children were given to the couple: Josef, Anna, Therese, Ferdinand and Eduard. The family moved several times within Vienna until they finally settled in the so-called Hirschenhaus in Lepoldstadt. In 1845 Strauss was appointed first court ball music director (later his sons Johann and Eduard and Carl Michael Ziehrer were also appointed). However, this was not the only decisive thing that should happen to him that year: He left his wife and family and rents a small and modest apartment on Kumpfgasse in the middle of Vienna's city center. Even his friends resented this step. He shared the apartment with the young and exceptionally pretty milliner named Emilie Trampusch, which repeatedly led to rumors and scandals, which was compounded by the fact that Strauss had separated from his wife without consulting the judicial authorities. It is not known exactly when Strauss met the Trampusch. In any case, she was born on July 30, 1814 in the Moravian Saar (today Žďar nad Sázavou), and her father is said to have been a senior physician. With Emilie Trampusch, Strauss will have eight children, of which only Clementine and Johann should reach adulthood. Johann was introduced to the Strauss brothers in the Sperl. They celebrated the "fraternization" with champagne and invited him to their home. Mother Anna, however, firmly forbade them to use a trampush, and the project fell through. Johann Trampusch died in 1864 of kidney disease and the consequences of an unfortunate fall. Despite Strauss ’absence from Mrs. Anna and his sons with her, he tried very hard to bring them up. Even if he did not show up in the Hirschenhaus, he sent home 500 guilders a month and had a report made to him. Whenever there was talk of the sons' striking musical talent, Strauss got into a proverbial rage because he did not want to allow his sons to embark on a career as a musician. But while he was still on the road, Johann and Josef secretly devoted themselves to studying music. Soon Johann's talent in particular was widely known, only the father didn't recognize it (or didn't want to recognize it). When Johann asked him one day if he could play in his band, his father was furious and forbade him to become a musician with loud and unmistakable words and ordered him to choose an "honest" way of earning a living, as he ultimately had no talent have! But soon Johann began to perform anyway. The father was now vicious and did everything possible to prevent the clients of the relevant establishments from allowing his son to appear and threatened them with a boycott. It didn't help: On October 15, 1844, Johann Strauss Jun. Made his debut in the Dommayer in Hietzing and received unprecedented cheers. Even the biggest supporters of old Strauss, who planned to boo the young out of solidarity, could not suppress their enthusiasm. Strauss' father was offended, which was to last for two years. Only on June 23, 1846, when the son performed a serenade for his father with his band, did the reconciliation take place, which was very warm and soulful. In the following year, Strauss father received another invitation to Berlin, where he aroused the usual enthusiasm. From there he traveled to Hamburg and Hanover.The return journey led back to Vienna via Magdeburg and again Berlin. The historic year 1848 came, and the so-called March Revolution broke out in Vienna. The population was by no means in the mood for play and dance. Strauss spoke only cautiously or not at all about the political events and composed more and more marches during this time. This included the famous Radetzky March, which has never been achieved to this day, and which was greeted with endless applause at every performance. However, hardly anyone knows that the famous trio of this march did not originate in the spirit of Strauss, but that he used a melody for it, which was occasionally whistled by the Viennese volunteers and which came from the "Tinerl-Lied", an old Viennese dance, which got her name from the Lerchenfelder-Tinerl, a quaint Viennese folk singer. The mood was still depressed in Mardi Gras in 1849, but Strauss still planned another big concert tour, although he received advice from some quarters to stay in Vienna and better times to be seen. On March 8th, he traveled via Linz to Munich, where he performed successfully. Via Augsburg he continued on to Ulm, Stuttgart, Heilbronn, Mannheim, Heidelberg, Frankfurt, Mainz, Darmstadt, Koblenz, Bonn, Cologne, Düsseldorf, Elberfeld, Aachen and Liège. Strauss felt more at home in Liège, as there was political calm in Belgium in contrast to Germany. It went on to Brussels, Antwerp and Ostend. The journey then took him back to familiar London, where he made a guest appearance with Prince Metternich, who had been banished from Austria. Back in Vienna, Strauss played as usual. On September 16, 1849 he gave a concert in Unger's casino, but on that day he felt very bad and was only able to finish the four-hour program with great effort. Tough as he was, he ignored his weakened condition and played in the Sperl three days later. The Strauss Chapel was hired for an honorary event in favor of Radetzky on September 22nd. But things never got that far: Strauss - severely exhausted - set about composing a Radetzky banquet march. But the work was not completed, because he soon had a high fever and he had to go to the sick bed. The doctor Dr. Innhauser, a close friend of Strauss ’, discovered Scharlach, which Strauss had probably gotten from his youngest daughter Clementine a few days earlier (Clementine was later severely abused by her mother because she blamed her for the father's illness). Although Dr. Innhauser predicted a normal course of the disease, he consulted the specialist Dr. Raimann added. On September 25, at 1 a.m., Dr. Innhauser opened the hospital room, because at 2 a.m., Dr. Raimann come and watch over the seriously ill. Shortly after Innhauser left, Emilie Trampusch sat down on the bedside and wiped the sweat from Strauss' forehead when he suddenly opened his eyes and stared into space with a glazed look. Johann Strauss' father was dead. Emilie collapsed. immediately afterwards, Dr. Raimann and discovered that a cerebral palsy had caused death. The news of death spread like wildfire, and soon a huge crowd streamed into the death house to see the Master's body laid out one last time. (There are reports that say that Emilie Trampusch stole all his belongings after Strauss' death and left the dead on bare boards in the chamber. However, this is not documented.) The funeral took place on September 27 at three o'clock in the afternoon. Orchestra members carried the coffin to St. Stephen's Cathedral, where the deceased was consecrated. Then a four-horse gala carriage brought him to Schottentor, from where he was carried to the Döblinger Friedhof by orchestra members and buried next to his friend and rival Lanner (later moved to the central cemetery). A huge crowd took part in the ceremony. The world mourned the man who so enchanted it with his music, and numerous necrologists were published. On the day of the funeral, the dense peasant field published a poem entitled "Life a Dance", in which it says:
This is Strauss, this is the Viennese, this is Vienna- “that was the slogan, and you couldn't think of Vienna without Strauss and without Sperl. Poor Vienna! The gods no longer love you, because they took your dearest from you - your bouquet, your last consolation and fame. It is right that the street is teeming, that the mourning bells are ringing, that the art comrades, complaining, wear their master's shell. What sings and sounds and jumps, all harmless and joyful air Today we bring it to rest, today old Vienna is buried. Decorate the hill that, it hides, Always fresh with wreaths of flowers, And the lovely word: "Life One Dance" - draws on the monument.


C R V E N K A P I C A


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