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Get e-book Die Schleier der Salome: Roman (German Edition)
Arranger Otto Singer II — , piano reduction. Five Jews argue concerning the nature of God. Two Nazarenes tell of Christ's miracles; at one point they bring up the raising of Jairus' daughter from the dead, which Herod finds frightening. Herod asks for Salome to eat with him, drink with him; indolently, she twice refuses, saying she is not hungry or thirsty.
He promises to reward her with her heart's desire — even if it were one half of his kingdom. After Salome inquires into his promise, and he swears to honor it, she prepares for the " Dance of the Seven Veils ". This dance, very oriental in orchestration, has her slowly removing her seven veils, until she lies naked at his feet. Salome then demands the head of the prophet on a silver platter. Her mother cackles in pleasure. Herod tries to dissuade her with offers of jewels, peacocks, and the sacred veil of the Temple.
Salome remains firm in her demand for Jochanaan's head, forcing Herod to accede to her demands. After a desperate monologue by Salome, an executioner emerges from the well and delivers the severed head as she requested. Salome now declares her love for the severed head, caressing it and kissing the prophet's dead lips passionately.
Horrified, Herod orders his soldiers, "Kill that woman! The instrumentation contains several notes for strings and woodwinds that unplayable because they are too low; Strauss was aware of this. The music of Salome includes a system of leitmotifs , or short melodies with symbolic meanings.
fensterstudio.ru/components/hyrahyro/ruce-como-localizar.php Some are clearly associated with people such as Salome and Jochanaan John the Baptist. Others are more abstract in meaning. Some leitmotifs, especially those associated with Herod, change frequently in form and symbolic meaning, making it futile to pin them down to a specific meaning. These names often illustrate the ambiguity of certain leitmotifs. For example, Gilman's labels tend to be abstract such as "Yearning", "Anger", and "Fear" , while Roese more concrete he called Gilman's "Fear" leitmotif "Herod's Scale".
Regarding the important leitmotif associated with Jochanaan, which has two parts, Gilman called the first part "Jochanaan" and the second part "Prophecy", while Roese labels them the other way around. Labels for the leitmotifs are common, but there is no final authority.
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Derrick Puffett cautions against reading too much into any such labels. For example, a tambourine sounds every time a reference to Salome's dance is made. The harmony of Salome makes use of extended tonality , chromaticism , a wide range of keys , unusual modulations , tonal ambiguity, and polytonality. Some of the major characters have keys associated with them, such as Salome and Jochanaan, as do some of the major psychological themes, such as desire and death.
Strauss edited the opera's libretto , in the process cutting almost half of Wilde's play, stripping it down and emphasizing its basic dramatic structure. The structural form of the libretto is highly patterned, notably in the use of symmetry and the hierarchical grouping of events, passages, and sections in threes. Examples of three-part structure include Salome's attempt to seduce Narraboth, in order to get him to let her see Jochanaan.
She tries to seduce him three times, and he capitulates on the third. When Jochanaan is brought before Salome he issues three prophecies, after which Salome professes love for Jochanaan three times—love of his skin, his hair, and his lips, the last of which results in Jochanaan cursing her. In the following scene Herod three times asks Salome to be with him—to drink, eat, and sit with him.
She refuses each time. Later Herod asks her to dance for him, again three times. Twice she refuses, but the third time Herod swears to give her whatever she wants in return and she accepts. After she dances and says she wants Jochanaan's head on a platter, Herod, not wanting to execute the Prophet, makes three offers—an emerald, peacocks, and finally, desperately, the Veil of the Sanctuary of the Holy of Holies.
Salome rejects all three offers, each time more stridently insisting on Jochanaan's head. Three-part groupings occur elsewhere on both larger and smaller levels. In the final scene of the opera, after Salome kisses Jochanaan's severed head, the music builds to a dramatic climax, which ends with a cadence involving a very dissonant unorthodox chord one measure before rehearsal This single chord has been widely commented on.
It has been called "the most sickening chord in all opera", an "epoch-making dissonance with which Strauss takes Salome It forms part of a cadence in the key of C-sharp major and is approached and resolved from C—sharp major chords. Not only is the chord shockingly dissonant, especially in its musical context and rich orchestration, it has broader significance due in part to Strauss's careful use of keys and leitmotifs to symbolize the opera's characters, emotions such as desire, lust, revulsion, and horror, as well as doom and death.