The Bach English-Title Index book.
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Bach English-Title Index. REEDER, R - Rowman & Littlefield Publishing. This practical book solves the problem of locatingworks of . Bach English-Title Index. Almost 14,000 entries represent more than 16,000 titles.
The Bach Reader - A Life of Johann Sebastian Bach in letters and Documents. I know there is the Bach Reader and the New Bach Reader.
Ray Reeder is an American music librarian and author, who has worked at California State University, East Bay, for more than twenty years. He is an author of "The Bach English-Title Index" book. During the period from 1952 till 1954, Ray served as a corporal in the United States Army Signal Corps. In 1968, he began working as a music librarian at California State University, East Bay, in Hayward, a post he held till 1992. Moreover, between 1970 and 1992, Ray acted as a contributor to "Quodlibet", a newsletter of California State University, East Bay.
The New Bach Reader: A L. .has been added to your Cart. This is one of the best resources for reading from primary source documents about Bach that there is. 3 people found this helpful. There is great detail about Bach here from his contemporaries and even his kids. For anyone who is a Bach junkie, this book is a must have.
For example the titles of Bach's first three key teaching works are listed - with only the first in English. Wolff then says that "the carefully coordinated phraseology of all three titles" were impressive!
For example the titles of Bach's first three key teaching works are listed - with only the first in English. Wolff then says that "the carefully coordinated phraseology of all three titles" were impressive! Fortunately, the German version of "The Notebook for Anna Magdalena Bach" is obvious in meaning but shamefully without translation: for many of us, one of our first piano pieces came from that notebook! Finally, this is not a complaint, but a warning.
The daughter of a Jewish woman who wrote the book about the death march from Auschwitz. Of the latter, the most important is the book by the death-march survivor that constitutes the basis of the case against Hanna. She lives in New York City when Michael visits her near the end of the story, still suffering from the loss of her own family. It is summarized at some length and even briefly quoted, although its title is never given. Michael must read it in English since its German translation has not yet been published: "(It was) an unfamiliar and laborious exercise at the time.