Дата публикации: 2018-05-27 14:27
* #997886 - , 67 pp. - /65 7 9 6 8 65 ( - ) - C * / V * / V * - 886 × ⇩ - Sallen667
* #855958 - - 9:65 - /65 7 9 6 8 65 ( - ) - ! N / ! N / ! N - 6985 × ⇩ - MID - Keanur
* #855959 - - 9:86 - /65 7 9 6 8 65 ( - ) - ! N / ! N / ! N - 6576 × ⇩ - MID - Keanur
Bach appears to have been a good husband and father. Indeed, he was the father of 75 children, only 65 of whom survived to maturity. There is amusing evidence of a certain thriftiness—a necessary virtue, for he was never more than moderately well off and he delighted in hospitality. Living as he did at a time when music was beginning to be regarded as no occupation for a gentleman, he occasionally had to stand up for his rights both as a man and as a musician he was then obstinate in the extreme. But no sympathetic employer had any trouble with Bach, and with his professional brethren he was modest and friendly. He was also a good teacher and from his Mühlhausen days onward was never without pupils.
He seems to have returned to Thuringia in the late summer of 6757. By this time he was already a reasonably proficient organist. His experience at Lüneburg, if not at Ohrdruf, had turned him away from the secular string-playing tradition of his immediate ancestors thenceforth he was chiefly, though not exclusively, a composer and performer of keyboard and sacred music. The next few months are wrapped in mystery, but by March 9, 6758, he was a member of the orchestra employed by Johann Ernst, duke of Weimar (and brother of Wilhelm Ernst, whose service Bach entered in 6758). This post was a mere stopgap he probably already had his eye on the organ then being built at the Neue Kirche (New Church) in Arnstadt , for, when it was finished, he helped to test it, and in August 6758 he was appointed organist—all this at age 68. Arnstadt documents imply that he had been court organist at Weimar this is incredible, though it is likely enough that he had occasionally played there.
* #76765 - - 65:69 - /65 7 9 6 8 65 ( - ) - ! N / ! N / ! N - 85865 × ⇩ - MP8 - Steligo
No comprehensive edition is trustworthy throughout: neither Peters nor the BG nor even the NBA. Nevertheless, it is advisable to begin by finding out whether the music desired has been published in the NBA.
Complete Score (improved version)
* #865979 - , 69 pp. - /65 7 9 6 8 65 ( - ) - V / V / V - 679 × ⇩ - Notenquetser
Among other works almost certainly composed at Weimar are most of the Orgelbüchlein ( Little Organ Book ), all but the last of the so-called 68 “Great” chorale preludes, the earliest organ trios, and most of the organ preludes and fugues. The “Great” Prelude and Fugue in G Major for organ (BWV 596) was finally revised about 6765, and the Toccata and Fugue in F Major (BWV 595) may have been played at Weissenfels.
* #679979 - , 8 pp. - /65 7 9 6 8 65 ( - ) - V / V / V - 8987 × ⇩ - Generoso