Gustav Mahler

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Da Gustav Mahler, 1892

Da Mahler Gustav (* 7. Juli 1860 z Kalischt, Behmen; † 18. Mai 1911 z Wean) wor a östareichischa Komponist vo da Spodromantik. Ea wor aa a berihmta Dirigent und Opandirektor. Seine wichtigstn Kompositiona san Sinfonien und Liada.

Da Mahler kimmt aus ana jidischn Famij, hod scho ois Kind Musitalent zoagt und hod anno 1878 as Weana Konservatorium owgschlossn. Weng seina jidischn Heakunft is a in Wean imma wieda ogfeindt worn. In seim Haptberuaf wor a Dirigent und Opandirektor, komponiad hod a nua in Teizeid. Desweng is sei Weak aa ned so umfangreich. Ea wor Direktor vo da Weana Hofoper und spoda aa vo da Metropolitan Opera in da Stod Nei York. Seine Kompositiona san a Ibagang vo da Romantik in de Modeana vom 20. Joarhundat.

Weak[VE | Weakln]

Des is im Mahler sei Weaklistn.[1]

Chronologie[VE | Weakln]

Fruahweak[VE | Weakln]

  • 1878–80: Das klagende Lied
  • 1880: Three Lieder: "Im Lenz"; "Winterlied"; "Maitanz im Grünen"
  • 1880–83: Lieder und Gesänge Vol. I (finf Liada)
  • 1885–86: Lieder eines fahrenden Gesellen (via Liada)
  • 1884: Der Trompeter von Säckingen (valoan)

Wunderhorn Periodn[VE | Weakln]

  • 1887-88: Die Drei Pintos (Opassung)
  • 1887–90: Lieder und Gesänge Vol. II (via Liada)
  • 1887–90: Lieder und Gesänge Vol. III (finf Liada)
  • 1888–96: Symphonie Nr. 1 in D
  • 1888–94: Symphonie Nr. 2
  • 1892: "Das himmlische Leben" (Wunderhorn Tei spoda aa in da Symphonie Nr. 4 gnuzd)
  • 1892–1901: Des Knaben Wunderhorn (12 Liada)
  • 1894–96: Symphonie Nr. 3
  • 1899-1901: Symphonie Nr. 4

Middlare Periodn[VE | Weakln]

  • 1901–04: Rückert-Lieder (5 Liada)
  • 1901–04: Kindertotenlieder (5 Liada)
  • 1901–02: Symphonie Nr. 5
  • 1903–04: Symphonie Nr. 6 in A Moll
  • 1904–05: Symphonie Nr. 7
  • 1906–07: Symphonie Nr. 8 in Es Dur

Spods Weak[VE | Weakln]

  • 1908–09: Das Lied von der Erde
  • 1909–10: Symphonie No. 9
  • 1910: Symphony Nie. 10 in Fis Dur (unvoiendet)

Tabäin[VE | Weakln]

Type Date of
composition
deitsch (Originaltitl) boarischa Titl Bsetzung Premiere Notiz Beleg
Stage 1875–1878 Herzog Ernst von Schwaben Heazog Ernst vo Schwom for voices and orchestra not performed lost; both the music and the libretto by Josef Steiner are lost. [2][3]
Stage 1878–1880 Die Argonauten for voices and orchestra not performed lost; music and libretto (by Mahler and Steiner) lost [2]
Stage 1879–1883 Rübezahl for voices and orchestra not performed libretto (by Mahler) held privately; music lost, but some may have been incorporated into early songs and/or parts of Das Klagende Lied [2][4]
Stage 1884 Der Trompeter von Säckingen Trumpeter of SäckingenThe Trumpeter of Säckingen for orchestra Kassel, 23 June 1884 incidental Music to play by Josef Viktor von Scheffel; most music lost; First number became the "Blumine" andante in the original version of Symphony No. 1. [5][6][7]
Stage 1886–1887 Die drei Pintos Three PintosThe Three Pintos for voices and orchestra Leipzig, 20 January 1888 completion of opera by Carl Maria von Weber; Mahler arranged Weber's sketches and other music from Weber's minor works, and composed a small amount himself [4][6]
Chamber music 1875–1876 Sonate Sonata for violin and piano possibly performed in Iglau, 12 September 1876, with Mahler at piano lost [2][8]
Chamber music 1876 Klavierquartett a-Moll Piano Quartet in A minor (first movement) for violin, viola, cello and piano possibly performed at Vienna Conservatory 10 July 1876 first verified public performance: New York, 12 February 1964 [2][8]
Chamber music 1876–1878 Klavierquartett g-Moll Piano Quartet in G minor (scherzo fragments) for violin, viola, cello and piano New York, 12 February 1964 approximately 36 bars of music [2][8][9]
Chamber music 1875–1878 Klavierquintett Piano Quintet for violins 22 violins, viola, cello and piano performed at the Vienna Conservatory, 11 July 1878, Mahler at the piano lost [2][8]
Piano 1877 Suite Suite for piano performed at the Vienna Conservatory on an unknown date lost; Apparently the piece was awarded a prize by the Conservatory. [8][10]
Orchestral 1877 Student Symphony[Student Symphony] for orchestra not performed lost; rehearsed at the Conservatory under Joseph Hellmesberger, and rejected [8][10]
Orchestral / choral 1878–1880 Das klagende Lied, Kantate Vorlog:Ordered list Song of LamentThe Song of Lament, Cantata for soprano, alto, tenor, chorus and orchestra Vienna, 17 February 1901 (second and third movements)
Vienna Radio, 8 April 1935 (original version)
words by Mahler; unsuccessful Beethoven Prize entry, 1881 [4][9][11][12]
Orchestral 1882–1883 Symphony in A minor for orchestra not performed possibly a more developed version of the "Student Symphony" rejected by Hellmesberger [13]
Orchestral 1888 Blumine Blumine for orchestra Budapest, 20 November 1889 (as part of Symphony Nr. 1) originally planned for use as movement II of Symphony No. 1, dropped in 1893 [14]
Orchestral 1884–1888 Sinfonie 011. Sinfonie D-Dur Symphony 01Symphony No. 1 in D major for orchestra Budapest, 20 November 1889 (five movement version) originally 5 movements, later 4; originally a symphonic poem, given title "Titan" at second performance, title later discarded; in revisions 1893–96 "Blumine" andante withdrawn [5][15][16]
Orchestral 1888 Todtenfeier [sic] Todtenfeier (Death Celebration) for orchestra Berlin, 16 March 1896 symphonic poem; later reworked as movement I of Symphony No. 2 [17]
Orchestral / choral 1888–1894 Sinfonie 022. Sinfonie c-Moll "Auferstehungssinfonie" Symphony 02Symphony No. 2 in C minor "Resurrection" for soprano, alto, mixed chorus, organ and orchestra Berlin, 4 March 1895 (movements 1–3); Berlin, 13 December 1895 (complete) 5 movements; movement IV: "Urlicht" from Des Knaben Wunderhorn collection; movement V: text by Mahler and Friedrich Gottlieb Klopstock; movement I: 1888 symphonic poem Todtenfeier [5][15][18]
Orchestral / choral 1893–1896 Sinfonie 033. Sinfonie d-Moll Symphony 03Symphony No. 3 in D minor for alto, women's chorus, boys' chorus and orchestra Krefeld, 9 June 1902 6 movements; 4th movement: "O Mensch! Gib acht!" from Also sprach Zarathustra (Friedrich Nietzche); 5th movement: Wunderhorn poem "Es sungen des Engel" [4][5][15][19]
Orchestral / vocal 1899–1900 Sinfonie 044. Sinfonie G-Dur Symphony 04Symphony No. 4 in G major for soprano and orchestra Munich, 25 November 1901 4 movements; revised 1901–10; movement IV: "Das himmlische Leben" from Des Knaben Wunderhorn collection, originally intended for Symphony No. 3, composed in 1892 [5][20][21]
Orchestral 1901–1902 Sinfonie 055. Sinfonie cis-Moll Symphony 05[[Symphony No. 5 (Mahler)|Symphony No. 5 in CVorlog:Music minor]] for orchestra Cologne, 18 October 1904 5 movements; repeatedly revised up to Mahler's death [20][22][23]
Orchestral 1903–1904 Sinfonie 066. Sinfonie a-Moll Symphony 06Symphony No. 6 in A minor for orchestra Essen, 27 May 1906 4 movements; revised 1906 and repeatedly thereafter [20][22][24]
Orchestral 1904–1905 Sinfonie 077. Sinfonie e-Moll Symphony 07Symphony No. 7 in E minor for orchestra Prague, 19 September 1908 5 movements; revised repeatedly from 1905; known as Lied der Nacht ("Song of the Night"), though not named by Mahler [20][22][25]
Orchestral / choral 1906–1907 Sinfonie 088. Sinfonie Es-Dur
1. Teil: Hymnus „Veni, creator spiritus“
2. Teil: Schlußszene von Goethes „Faust II“
Symphony 08[[Symphony No. 8 (Mahler)|Symphony No. 8 in EVorlog:Music major]]
Part I: Hymn "Veni creator spiritus"
Part II: Closing Scene from Goethe's Faust
for sopranos 33 sopranos, 2 altos, tenor, baritone, bass, 2 mixed choruses, boys' choir, organ and orchestra Munich, 12 September 1910 known also as "Sinfonie der Tausend" ("Symphony of a Thousand"), though not named by Mahler [2][22][26]
Orchestral / vocal 1908–1909 Das Lied von der Erde Song of the EarthThe Song of the Earth for alto or baritone, tenor and orchestra Munich, 20 November 1911 Song Cycle; words from ancient Chinese poems in translation by Hans Bethge [2][22][27]
Orchestral 1909–1910 Sinfonie 099. Sinfonie Symphony 09Symphony No. 9 for orchestra Vienna, 26 June 1912 4 movements [2][22][28]
Orchestral 1910 Sinfonie 1010. Sinfonie Fis-Dur Symphony 10[[Symphony No. 10 (Mahler)|Symphony No. 10 in FVorlog:Music major]] for orchestra Vienna, 12 October 1924 (movements I and III); complete performing version (Deryck Cooke) London, 13 August 1964 incomplete; Mahler drafted five movements but scored only the first and third; Apart from Cooke's, five other performing versions had been recorded up to 2010 [2][22][29][30][31]
Vocal 1876–1879 Song Fragments 2[Two Song Fragments] not performed Song settings; one fragment identified as a setting of "Weder Glück noch Stern" (Heinrich Heine, 1830) [8]
Vocal 1880 Drei Lieder für Tenorstimme und Klavier Vorlog:Ordered list Songs 33 Songs for tenor and piano Brno, 30 September 1934 (radio broadcast) words by Mahler; from a projected set of five songs [9][11][12]
Vocal 1880–1883 Frühlingsmorgen Spring Morning for voice and piano Budapest, 13 November 1889 words by Richard Leander; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume I [11][12][32]
Vocal 1880–1883 Erinnerung Memory for voice and piano Budapest, 13 November 1889 words by Richard Leander; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume I [11][12][33]
Vocal 1880–1883 Hans und Grethe Hans and Grethe for voice and piano Prague, 18 April 1886 words by Mahler; a reworking of "Maitanz im Grünen" (from Drei Lieder, 1880); published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume I [11][12][33]
Vocal 1880–1883 Serenade aus Don Juan Serenade from Don Juan for voice and piano Prague, 12 October 1909 words by Tirso de Molina; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume I [11][12][34]
Vocal 1880–1883 Phantasie aus Don Juan Imagination for voice and piano Prague, 12 October 1909 words by Tirso de Molina; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume I [11][12][34]
Vocal 1883–1885 Lieder eines fahrenden Gesellen Vorlog:Ordered list Songs of a Wayfarer, Song cycle Vorlog:Ordered list for voice and piano or orchestra Berlin, 16 March 1896 (orchestral) setting of four poems by Mahler; originally with piano accompaniment, orchestral setting added between 1891 and 1895; a performance with piano accompaniment may have preceded Berlin 1896 [5][12][35][36]
Vocal 1887–1890 Um schlimme Kinder artig zu machen How to Make Naughty Children Behave for voice and piano Munich 1899–1900 season poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume II [5][15][37]
Vocal 1887–1890 Ich ging mit Lust durch einem grünen Wald I Walked with Joy for voice and piano Stuttgart, 13 December 1907 poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume II [5][15][38]
Vocal 1887–1890 Aus! Aus! Out! Out! for voice and piano Hamburg, 29 April 1892 poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume II [5][15][39]
Vocal 1887–1890 Starke Einbildungskraft Strong Imagination for voice and piano Stuttgart, 13 December 1907 poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume II [5][15][40]
Vocal 1887–1890 Zu Strassburg auf der Schanz On the Ramparts at Strasbourg for voice and piano Helsinki, November 1906 poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume III [5][15][40]
Vocal 1887–1890 Ablösung im Sommer Changing of the Summer Relief for voice and piano Berlin, 1904–05 season poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume III [5][15][41]
Vocal 1887–1890 Scheiden und Meiden Parting Is Painful for voice and piano Budapest, 13 November 1889 poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume III [5][15][41]
Vocal 1887–1890 Nicht wiedersehen! Never to Meet Again! for voice and piano Hamburg, 29 April 1892 poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume III [5][15][42]
Vocal 1887–1890 Selbstgefühl Self-esteem for voice and piano Vienna, 15 February 1900 poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; published in Lieder und Gesänge, Volume III [5][15][43]
Vocal 1892 UrlichtUrlicht Primeval Light for voice and piano or orchestra Berlin, 13 December 1895 (as part of Symphony No. 2) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; re-orchestrated July 1893 for use as movement IV in Symphony No. 2 [5][20][44]
Vocal 1892 Das himmlische Leben The Heavenly Life for voice and orchestra Hamburg, 27 October 1893 (with orchestra) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; used as movement IV in Symphony No. 4; original poem entitled "Der Himmel hängtvoll Geigen" [5][45]
Vocal 1892 Der Schildwache NachtliedDer Schildwache Nachtlied Sentinel's NightsongThe Sentinel's Nightsong for voice and piano or orchestra Berlin, 12 December 1892 (with orchestra) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn [5][15][46]
Vocal 1892 Verlor'ne MühVerlor'ne Müh Labour Lost for voice and piano or orchestra Berlin, 12 December 1892 (with orchestra) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn [5][15][46]
Vocal 1892 Trost im UnglückTrost im Unglück Solace in Misfortune for voice and piano or orchestra Hamburg, 27 October 1893 (with orchestra) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn [5][15][46]
Vocal 1892 Wer hat dies Liedlein erdachtWer hat dies Liedlein erdacht? Who Thought Up This Song? for voice and piano or orchestra Hamburg, 27 October 1893 (with orchestra) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn [5][15][46]
Vocal 1892–1893 Das irdische LebenDas irdische Leben Earthly LifeThe Earthly Life for voice and piano or orchestra Vienna, 14 January 1900 (with orchestra) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn [5][15][46]
Vocal 1893 Des Antonius von Padua FischpredigtDes Antonius von Padua Fischpredigt St. Anthony of Padua's Sermon to the Fish for voice and piano or orchestra Vienna, 29 January 1905 (with orchestra) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; an orchestral adaptation of the song used as movement III in Symphony No. 2 [5][15][46]
Vocal 1893 RheinlegendchenRheinlegendchen Little Rhine Legend for voice and piano or orchestra Hamburg, 27 October 1893 (with orchestra) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn [5][15][46]
Vocal 1895 Es sungen drei EngelEs sungen drei Engel Three Angels Sang a Sweet Air for voice and piano or orchestra Krefeld, 9 June 1902 (as part of Symphony No. 3) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; composed for use in Symphony No. 3; piano version published 1899 [5][19][20]
Vocal 1896 Lob des hohen VerstandesLob des hohen Verstandes Praise of Lofty Intellect for voice and piano Vienna, 18 January 1906 poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn [5][15][46]
Vocal 1898 Lied des Verfolgten im TurmLied des Verfolgten im Turm Song of the Persecuted in the Tower for voice and piano or orchestra Vienna, 29 January 1905 (with orchestra) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn [5][15][46]
Vocal 1898 Wo die schönen Trompeten blasenWo die schönen Trompeten blasen Where the Fair Trumpets Sound for voice and piano or orchestra Vienna, 14 January 1900 (with orchestra) poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn [5][15][46]
Vocal 1899 RevelgeRevelge Reveille for voice and piano or orchestra Vienna, 29 January 1905 poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; later published with the five Rückert songs as Sieben Lieder aus letzter Zeit (Seven Last Songs) [20][22][47]
Vocal 1901 Der Tamboursg'sellDer Tamboursg'sell Drummer BoyThe Drummer Boy for voice and piano or orchestra Vienna, 29 January 1905 poem from Des Knaben Wunderhorn; later published with the five Rückert songs as Sieben Lieder aus letzter Zeit (Seven Last Songs) [20][22][47]
Vocal 1901 Blicke mir nicht in die LiederBlicke mir nicht in die Lieder Do Not Look at My Songs! for voice and piano or orchestra Vienna, 29 January 1905 poem by Friedrich Rückert [20][22][48]
Vocal 1901 Ich atmet' einen linden DuftIch atmet' einen linden Duft I Breathed a Gentle Fragrance for voice and piano or orchestra Vienna, 29 January 1905 poem by Friedrich Rückert [20][22][48]
Vocal 1901 Ich bin der Welt abhanden gekommenIch bin der Welt abhanden gekommen I Am Lost to the World for voice and piano or orchestra Vienna, 29 January 1905 poem by Friedrich Rückert [20][22][48]
Vocal 1901 Um MitternachtUm Mitternacht At Midnight for voice and piano or orchestra Vienna, 29 January 1905 poem by Friedrich Rückert [20][22][48]
Vocal 1902 Liebst du um SchönheitLiebst du um Schönheit If You Love for Beauty for voice and piano (or orchestra) Vienna, 8 February 1907 poem by Friedrich Rückert; Mahler neglected to orchestrate this song; an orchestral version was prepared later by a Leipzig musician, Max Puttmann. [22][48][49]
Vocal 1901–1904
1901
1901
1901
1904
1904
Kindertotenlieder Vorlog:Ordered list Songs on the Death of Children Vorlog:Ordered list for voice and orchestra Vienna, 29 January 1905 poem bypoems by Friedrich Rückert [20][22][50]

Beleg[VE | Weakln]

  1. Weaklistn aus da englischn Wikipedia importiad. (Owgruafa am 31. Mai 2014)
  2. 2,00 2,01 2,02 2,03 2,04 2,05 2,06 2,07 2,08 2,09 2,10 Carr, p. 240
  3. Sadie, p. 505
  4. 4,0 4,1 4,2 4,3 Franklin, Peter (2007). "Mahler, Gustav". Oxford Music Online. http://www.oxfordmusiconline.com/public/. Retrieved on 21 February 2010. 
  5. 5,00 5,01 5,02 5,03 5,04 5,05 5,06 5,07 5,08 5,09 5,10 5,11 5,12 5,13 5,14 5,15 5,16 5,17 5,18 5,19 5,20 5,21 5,22 5,23 5,24 5,25 5,26 5,27 Sadie, p. 528
  6. 6,0 6,1 Carr, p. 241
  7. Cooke, p. 34
  8. 8,0 8,1 8,2 8,3 8,4 8,5 8,6 Mitchell Vol.I, pp. 116–117
  9. 9,0 9,1 9,2 Cooke, pp. 21–26
  10. 10,0 10,1 Carr, p. 21
  11. 11,0 11,1 11,2 11,3 11,4 11,5 11,6 Sadie, p. 527
  12. 12,0 12,1 12,2 12,3 12,4 12,5 12,6 12,7 Carr, p. 237
  13. Mitchell, Vol. I p. 117 and pp. 131–34
  14. http://www.mahlerfest.org/mfXIX/blumine_notes.pdf
  15. 15,00 15,01 15,02 15,03 15,04 15,05 15,06 15,07 15,08 15,09 15,10 15,11 15,12 15,13 15,14 15,15 15,16 15,17 15,18 15,19 15,20 15,21 Carr, p. 238
  16. Cooke, pp. 33–35
  17. Mitchell Vol. II, pp. 165–167; 269
  18. Cooke, pp. 52–58
  19. 19,0 19,1 Cooke, pp. 60–65
  20. 20,00 20,01 20,02 20,03 20,04 20,05 20,06 20,07 20,08 20,09 20,10 20,11 20,12 Carr, p. 239
  21. Cooke, pp. 66–69
  22. 22,00 22,01 22,02 22,03 22,04 22,05 22,06 22,07 22,08 22,09 22,10 22,11 22,12 22,13 22,14 Sadie, p. 529
  23. Cooke, pp. 80–83
  24. Cooke, pp. 83–87
  25. Cooke, pp. 88–91
  26. Cooke, pp. 91–102
  27. Cooke, pp. 103–13
  28. Cooke, pp. 114–118
  29. Bloomfield, Theodore (1990). "In Search of Mahler's Tenth: The Four Performing Versions as seen by a Conductor". The Musical Quarterly (Oxford University Press) 74 (2): pp. 175–96. doi:10.1093/mq/74.2.175. 
  30. Bouwman, Frans (1990). "Unfinished Business: editing Mahler's 10th". The Musical Times (The Musical Times Publications Ltd) 142 (4): pp. 43–51. doi:10.2307/1004576. http://findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_qa3870/is_200101/ai_n8931464/?tag=content;col1. 
  31. Cooke, pp. 118–21
  32. Cooke, p. 27
  33. 33,0 33,1 Cooke, p. 28
  34. 34,0 34,1 Cooke, p. 29
  35. Cooke, pp. 30–32
  36. Mitchell, Vol. II p. 25
  37. Cooke, p. 36
  38. Cooke, p. 37
  39. Cooke, p. 38
  40. 40,0 40,1 Cooke, p. 39
  41. 41,0 41,1 Cooke, p. 40
  42. Cooke, p. 41
  43. Cooke, p. 42
  44. Cooke, p. 59
  45. Cooke, pp. 59–60
  46. 46,0 46,1 46,2 46,3 46,4 46,5 46,6 46,7 46,8 46,9 Cooke, pp. 43–52
  47. 47,0 47,1 Cooke, pp. 71–73
  48. 48,0 48,1 48,2 48,3 48,4 Cooke, pp. 74–77
  49. Carr, p. 129
  50. Cooke, pp. 77–80

Literadua[VE | Weakln]

Briaf[VE | Weakln]

  • Herta Blaukopf (Hrsg.): Gustav Mahler. Briefe. 2. Auflage. Zsolnay, Wien 1996, ISBN 3-552-04810-3.
  • Herta Blaukopf (Hrsg.): Gustav Mahler – Richard Strauss. Briefwechsel 1888-1911. Wilhelm Goldmann Verlag, München 1984, ISBN 3-442-33037-8.
  • Henry-Louis de La Grange, Günther Weiß, Knud Martner (Hrsg.): Ein Glück ohne Ruh': Die Briefe Gustav Mahlers an Alma. Erste Gesamtausgabe. Siedler, Berlin 1995, ISBN 3-88680-577-8. 2. Ausgabe (Taschenbuch) btb, München 1997, ISBN 3-442-72243-8.
  • Stephen McClatchie, Helmut Brenner (Hrsg.): Gustav Mahler »Liebste Justi!« Briefe an die Familie. Weidle, Bonn 2006, ISBN 3-931135-91-8.

Biografien[VE | Weakln]

  • Frank Berger: Gustav Mahler – Vision und Mythos. Versuch einer geistigen Biographie. Urachhaus Verlag, Stuttgart 2010, ISBN 978-3-7725-2378-6.
  • Hermann Danuser: Mahler, Gustav. In: Neue Deutsche Biographie (NDB). Band 15. Duncker & Humblot, Berlin 1987, S. 683–687. (Onlinefassung)
  • Jens Malte Fischer: Gustav Mahler. Der fremde Vertraute. Paul-Zsolnay-Verlag, Wien 2003, ISBN 3-552-05273-9.
  • Uwe Harten: Mahler, Familie. In: Oesterreichisches Musiklexikon. Online-Ausgabe, Wean 2002 ff., ISBN 3-7001-3077-5.
  • Henry-Louis de La Grange: Gustav Mahler. Chronique d'une vie.
    • I Vers la Gloire 1860–1900. Fayard, Paris 1979.
    • II L'age d'Or de Vienne 1900–1907. Fayard, Paris 1983.
    • III Le Genie foudroye 1907–1911. Fayard, Paris 1984.
  • Henry-Louis de La Grange: Gustav Mahler. (Neuausgaben, verbessert und erweitert vom Autor)
    • Volume 1. (In Vorbereitung)
    • Volume 2. Vienna: The Years of Challenge 1897–1904. Oxford University Press, Oxford/New York 1995, ISBN 0-19-315159-6.
    • Volume 3. Vienna: Triumph and Disillusion 1904-07. Oxford University Press, Oxford/New York 2000, ISBN 0-19-315160-X.
    • Volume 4. A New Life Cut Short 1907-11. Oxford University Press, Oxford/New York 2008, ISBN 978-0-19-816387-9.
  • Alma Mahler-Werfel: Erinnerungen an Gustav Mahler. Ullstein, Frankfurt a.M. 1980, ISBN 3-548-03526-4.
  • Donald Mitchell: Gustav Mahler.
    • Volume 1. The Early Years. London 1958, rev. 1985. Neuausgabe: Boydell & Brewer, Woodbridge 2003, ISBN 1-84383-002-7.
    • Volume 2. The Wunderhorn Years. London 1975. Neuausgabe: Boydell & Brewer, Woodbridge 2005, ISBN 1-84383-003-5.
    • Volume 3. Songs and Symphonies of Life and Death. London 1985. Neuausgabe: Boydell & Brewer, Woodbridge 2008, ISBN 978-0-85115-908-9.
  • Karl-Josef Müller: Mahler: Leben – Werke – Dokumente. Schott, Mainz 2010 (1988), ISBN 978-3-254-08264-0.
  • Wolfgang Schreiber: Mahler. rororo Bildmonographien, Reinbek 2003, ISBN 3-499-50181-3 (kurze, illustrierte und übersichtliche Biografie).

Weidane Literadua[VE | Weakln]

  • Peter Revers / Oliver Korte (Hrsg.): Gustav Mahler. Interpretationen seiner Werke. In 2 Bänden. Laaber-Verlag, Laaber 2011, ISBN 978-3-89007-045-2.
  • Theodor W. Adorno: Mahler: eine musikalische Physiognomik. Suhrkamp, Frankfurt am Main 1985, ISBN 3-518-01061-1.
  • Paul Bekker: Gustav Mahlers Sinfonien. Schuster & Loeffler, Berlin 1921. Nachdruck: Schneider, Tutzing 1969.
  • Kurt Blaukopf: Gustav Mahler oder Der Zeitgenosse der Zukunft. Bärenreiter-Verlag, Kassel 1989. Revidierte Fassung der Ausgabe von 1969, erschienen bei Molden, Wien.
  • Claudius Böhm (Hrsg.): Mahler in Leipzig. Verlag Klaus-Jürgen Kamprad, Altenburg 2011, ISBN 978-3-930550-82-1.
  • Helmut Brenner, Reinhold Kubik: Mahlers Welt Die Orte seines Lebens. Residenz Verlag: St. Pölten, Salzburg 2011, ISBN 978-3-7017-3202-9
  • Hermann Danuser: Gustav Mahler und seine Zeit. Laaber-Verlag, Laaber 1996, ISBN 3-921518-91-1.
  • Hans Heinrich Eggebrecht: Die Musik Gustav Mahlers. Neuausgabe. Noetzel, Wilhelmshaven 2003, ISBN 3-7959-0764-0.
  • Constantin Floros: Gustav Mahler – Visionär und Despot. Arche, Hamburg 1998, ISBN 3-7160-3901-2.
  • Constantin Floros (Hrsg.): Gustav Mahler und die Oper. Arche, Hamburg 2005, ISBN 3-7160-3904-7.
  • Michael Gielen, Paul Fiebig: Mahler im Gespräch. Die zehn Sinfonien. J. B. Metzlersche Verlagsbuchhandlung, Stuttgart 2002, ISBN 3-476-01933-0.
  • Stefan Hanheide: Mahlers Visionen vom Untergang. Interpretationen der Sechsten Symphonie und der Soldatenlieder. epOs-Music, Osnabrück 2004, ISBN 3-923486-60-X.
  • Mathias Hansen: Reclams Musikführer Gustav Mahler. Reclam, Stuttgart 1996, ISBN 3-15-010425-4.
  • Gerd Indorf: Mahlers Sinfonien. Wiss. Buchges., Darmstadt 2010, ISBN 978-3-534-23489-9.
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