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For Elisa or also called For Therese WoO 59 (Für Elise or Für Therese in German) is a solo piano trifle composed in the minor by the German composer Ludwig van Beethoven. The piece was first published in 1867 in a transcription of Ludwig Nohl, supposedly based on an autograph manuscript of whose existence there is no proof. The musicologist and pianist Luca Chiantore has demonstrated in his monograph Beethoven at the piano (Barcelona, ​​2010) that there is enough evidence to affirm that Beethoven was not the one who gave the definitive form to this work, and that Ludwig Nohl was based, in fact, on The outlines of the well-known manuscript 116 of the Beethoven Haus.

Ludwig van Beethoven (Bonn, December 16, 1770-Vienna, March 26, 1827) was a composer, conductor and pianist German. His musical legacy includes, chronologically, from the classical period to early musical romanticism. It is one of the most important composers of music history and his legacy has had a decisive influence on later music.

Considered the last great representative of Viennese classicism (after Christoph Willibald Gluck, Joseph Haydn and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart), Beethoven managed to transcend the music of romanticism, influencing diversity of musical works of the nineteenth century. His art was expressed in numerous genres and even symphonies were the main source of its international popularity, it proved to be especially significant impact in his works for piano and chamber music.

Its production includes the pianistic genres (thirty-two piano sonatas), camera (sixteen string quartets, trios seven ten sonatas for violin and piano), vocal (lieder, two Masses and Opera: Fidelio), Concertante (five concertos for piano and orchestra, one for violin and orchestra) and orchestral (nine symphonies, overtures, etc.), among which is the cycle of nine symphonies, including the Third Symphony, also called in Castilian heroic in my ♭ higher, the Fifth Symphony, to a lesser and do Ninth Symphony in D minor (whose fourth movement is based on the Ode to Joy, written by Friedrich von Schiller in 1785).

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