Vous êtes ici
“Freie Hansestadt Hamburg” — Since the 16th century the musical life was supervised by the municipal music director and Kantor of the four (later five) main churches; he was also responsible for the musical education at the Joanneum (cf. here d13.38) — most prominent Kantor in the 17th century was Thomas Selle; organists a.o.: Matthias Weckmann and Heinrich Scheidemann — Bach visited the town in 1702 (meeting with Reinken) and in 1720, in vain applying for the post of Jacobi organist — his son C.Ph.Emanuel was more successful in 1767 as the successor of city Kantor Telemann — from the end of the 17th century more emphasis on secular music — the first public opera theatre of Germany was opened in 1678 at the Gänsemarkt; 220 different operas were performed within 70 years — in the orchestra, conducted by Reinhard Keiser, Händel played (1702–05) —
Born in Hamburg: Carl Reinecke (*1824 in Altona) and Berthold Goldschmidt (*1903) — the Russian composers Schnittke and Gubaidulina settled in Hamburg in the 1990s
Choisirez une place sur la carte ou dans la liste sur gauche.
Au MusicAtlas vue d'ensemble
CPE Bach a.o.
Explanation of symbols
|A workshop or atelier for instruments or other music items.||Other occasional live music performances|
|A library or archive.||A concert hall or other place for live music.|
|A conservatory or music school.||A place where composers or musicians performed or were employed.|
|A house or building that is closed to the public.||A house or building that can be visited by the public.|
|A single monument.||Two or more monuments.|
|A museum.||Opera house or other place for music theatre performances.|
|A memorial or interesting organ.||A memorial tablet or stone.|
|A single grave.||Two or more graves.|