13 finding aid(s) found containing the word(s) Schoenberg, Arnold, 1874-1951.

  1. Edward and Clara Steuermann collection, 1922-1981

    approximately 2000 items. 46 boxes. 16 linear feet. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Edward Steuermann (1892-1964) was a pianist, composer, and teacher; his wife Clara Steuermann (1922-1982) was a pianist and music librarian. The collection includes music manuscripts (holograph scores and sketches) and printed music, writings of Edward Steuermann, and correspondence of Edward and Clara Steuermann. The music includes most of Steuermann's compositions, his arrangements of works by Busoni, Poulenc, Schoenberg, Webern, and various 18th- and 19th-century composers, manuscript scores of works by, among others, Hans Eisler, Erich Itor Kahn, Earl Kim, and René Leibowitz, and printed music from the 18th through the 20th centuries, many with Steuermann's annotations. The correspondence includes letters between the Steuermanns and Arnold Schoenberg, Anton Webern, Ferruccio Busoni, Theodor Adorno, Rudolf and Lorna Kolisch, and René Leibowitz. Writings encompass manuscript and typescript essays by Edward Steuermann, lectures and speeches, program and liner notes, interview transcripts, and letters of recommendation for students and colleagues. Writings by others about Steuermann are also included. Other material includes printed programs, clippings, papers of the Edward Steuermann Memorial Society, financial and legal papers, photographs, and materials acquired by Clara Steuermann between 1974 and 1981 concerning the activities of the International Federation of Library Associations (IFLA).

    Please note:

    Some or all content stored offsite.

  2. William Remsen Strickland collection, 1926-1991

    8,600 items. 39 containers. 16.0 linear feet . -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    This collection is comprised of materials related to the career of American conductor and composer William Remsen Strickland (1914-1991). It includes correspondence, concert programs, publicity materials, newspaper and magazine clippings, music manuscripts by Strickland and other composers, articles, speeches and notes, photographs, scrapbooks, datebooks, journals, and recordings.

    Please note:

    Some or all content stored offsite.

  3. Herman Langinger music publishing files, 1889-1972

    approximately 650 items. 12 containers. 4.0 linear feet. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Herman Langinger was a music engraver, printer, and editor for New Music Society of California and other influential music publishers. The collection contains pre-publication and published music materials, including annotated manuscript and holograph scores and proof copies, as well as correspondence with composers and publishing associates. It also includes a comprehensive run of published editions from New Music and various editions from other publishers with whom Langinger worked, namely his own Golden West Music Press in Hollywood, Calif., Delkas Music Publishing Company, and Affiliated Musicians, Inc.

    Please note:

    Some or all content stored offsite.

  4. Arnold Schoenberg correspondence and other papers, 1894-1959

    approximately 6,600 items. 33 containers. 15 linear feet. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Arnold Schoenberg (1874–1974) was a composer, music theorist, and educator known for developing the twelve-tone compositional technique. He was also a member of the Second Viennese School, along with Alban Berg and Anton Webern. The Arnold Schoenberg Correspondence and Other Papers consists chiefly of holograph and typescript correspondence between Schoenberg and other composers, conductors, organizations, record labels, music publishers, and family members. The collection also includes a small amount of clippings, programs, photographs, receipts, and other papers.

  5. Hans Heinsheimer papers, 1900-2005

    approximately 4,300 items. 33 containers. 15 linear feet. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Hans Walter Heinsheimer was a music publisher, author, and journalist. As a publisher and promoter, he worked with many composers, including Béla Bartók, Igor Stravinsky, Samuel Barber, Aaron Copland, Zoltán Kodály, George Antheil, Leonard Bernstein, Alban Berg, Leoš Janáček, and Ernst Krenek. The correspondence, photographs, writings, and subject files in this collection help record his instigation of, participation in, or presence at many significant events regarding music of the twenty-first century. The scrapbooks document the reception each of his three books received upon publication.

  6. Alexander Zemlinsky music manuscripts and other papers, 1887-1939

    approximately 350 items. 28 containers. 8 linear feet. 13 microfilm reels. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Alexander Zemlinsky was an Austrian composer, conductor, pianist, and educator whose students included Arnold Schoenberg, Alban Berg, Erich Wolfgang Korngold, Alma Mahler, and Anton Webern. The collection consists of holograph music manuscripts for nearly all of Zemlinsky’s repertoire, as well as some printed music. Other materials include manuscript and printed music by other composers, personal papers, correspondence, and writings by others.

  7. Aaron Copland collection, 1841-1991

    around 400,000 items. 563 boxes. 306 linear feet. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    The Aaron Copland Collection consists of published and unpublished music by Copland and other composers, correspondence, writings, biographical material, datebooks, journals, professional papers including legal and financial material, photographs, awards, art work, and books. Of particular interest is the correspondence with Nadia Boulanger, which extent over 50 years, and with his long-time friend, Harold Clurman. Other significant correspondents are Leonard Bernstein, Paul Bowles, Benjamin Britten, Carlos Chávez, David Diamond, Roy Harris, Charles Ives, Claire Reis, Arnold Schoenberg, Roger Sessions, and Virgil Thomson. The photographic collection of Copland's friend and confidant Victor Kraft, a professional photographer, forms part of the collection.

  8. Moldenhauer archives at the Library of Congress, circa 1000-circa 1990

    approximately 3,750 items. 131 boxes. 206 linear feet. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    The Moldenhauer Archives consist of manuscript and printed music, correspondence, photographs, books, clippings, programs, and artwork dating from the twelfth to the twentieth century. The music includes holograph scores and sketches, as well as a number of copyist and printed scores, transcriptions, and arrangements. Represented musical and literary figures include, among many others, George Auric, Johann Sebastian Bach, Béla Bartók, Ludwig van Beethoven, Hector Berlioz, Georges Bizet, Ernst Bloch, Pierre Boulez, Johannes Brahms, Anton Bruckner, Feruccio Busoni, Frédéric Chopin, Claude Debussy, George Frideric Handel, Hermann Hesse, György Ligeti, Felix Mendelssohn, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Giacomo Puccini, Maurice Ravel, Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov, Arnold Schoenberg, Anton Webern, Kurt Weill, and Gioseffo Zarlino.

  9. Rudolf Kolisch collection, 1921-1943

    31 items. 1 container. 1 linear foot. -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Rudolf Kolisch was a Viennese-American violinist and string quartet player. The collection contains thirty-one items, principally holograph manuscript correspondence, that provide insight into the professional relationship between Kolisch and composers Arnold Schoenberg, Alban Berg, and Anton Webern. Included among these are two Berg manuscripts that present analysis and musical examples from his Lyric suite and String quartet, op. 3.

  10. Modern Music archives, 1909-1983

    around 810 items. 8 containers. 5.75 linear feet. Microfilm (93/20012 [MUS]--scrapbooks only). -- Music Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    The League of Composers was founded in New York in 1923 to promote American composers and introduce audiences to the best in new music through high quality performances. Its quarterly journal, Modern Music, was published from 1924 to 1946, and edited by Minna Lederman Daniel. It is one of the most distinguished collections of criticism and scholarship concerning early twentieth-century musical arts. The archives contains materials documenting the cessation of the journal, correspondence, financial and budget documents, fundraising materials, clippings, committee meeting minutes, photographs and artwork, stage and costume designs, contemporary concert and festival programs, scrapbooks containing promotional materials, publications of the League, and writings by Lederman Daniel.