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Facsimiles Bach, Johann

Facsimiles Bach, Johann Sebastian (1685–1750) “Allein zu dir, Herr Jesu Christ” BWV 33 Cantata for the 13 th Sunday after Trinity. Edited by Christoph Wolff and Peter Wollny. Autograph score, original parts, text from 1724. Facsimile series Bachscher Werke und Schriftstücke, New Series, Volume V Boxed set of 24 pages (score), 54 pages (parts), 16 pages (text) and 16 pages (commentary) ISBN 978-3-7618-2201-2 Mass in B min BWV 232 Facsimile of the autograph score in the Staatsbibliothek zu Berlin. Edited by Christoph Wolff. 218 pages of facsimile and a 36 page introduction (Eng/Ger/Jap); Linen-bound with silver embossing Documenta Musicologica II/35 Bärenreiter Facsimile ISBN 978-3-7618-2194-7 “This facsimile edition is a model for the presentation of musical sources, both in appearance and in documentation. Wolff’s facsimile will serve as foundational tools”. (Notes, December) Johann Sebastian Bach St. Matthew Passion BWV 244 St. Matthew Passion BWV 244 Facsimile of the autograph score in the Staatsbibliothek zu Berlin – Preußischer Kulturbesitz With a commentary by Christoph Wolff, Martina Rebmann and Barbara Schneider-Kempf (Eng/Ger) Documenta musicologica II,47 168 pages facsimile and 26 pages of commentary Bärenreiter Facsimile Half-leather binding, hardback ISBN 978-3-7618-2294-4 Johann Sebastian Bach Autograph score and original parts reunited Limited edition Bach, Johann Sebastian (1685–1750) “O Ewigkeit, du Donnerwort” BWV 20 Cantata for the 1 st Sunday after Trinity Autograph score and original parts: Two 4-colour facsimile fascicles (24 + 64 pages, each in a facsimile cover) and a Commentary booklet (Ger/Eng, 16 pp) in a slipcase Faksimile-Reihe Bach’scher Werke und Schriftstücke. Neue Folge, edited by the Bach Archive Leipzig (Peter Wollny), Volume IX Documenta musicological II/52, ISBN978-3-7618-2447-4 Limited edition of 250 copies With a Commentary by Peter Wollny 44

Facsimiles “One of the most grandiose artistic working processes ever documented in the history of music” Hans-Joachim Hinrichsen Ludwig van Beethoven Missa solemnis op. 123 Facsimile of the autograph score held in the Staatsbibliothek zu Berlin - Preussischer Kulturbesitz With a commentary by Hans-Joachim Hinrichsen and Martina Rebmann Documenta musicologica II, 51 340 pp. of facsimile and 29 pp. of Commentary (Eng/Ger); Bärenreiter Facsimile Half-leather binding, hardback ISBN 978-3-7618-2395-8 With fold-out pages glued in by hand NEW 2017 Beethoven struggled with the Missa solemnis for years. How difficult and intense this work process was, is clearly reflected in the autograph. Apart from the many corrections there are several torn-out pages. Sometimes Beethoven could only proceed by stitching replacement pages into the manuscript. Beethoven authority Hans- Joachim Hinrichsen unveils the stages of its genesis in an understandable and rather detective-like manner. In addition Martina Rebmann, head of the music department, explains how this and other autographs were gradually acquired for the Beethoven collection in the Berlin Staatsbibliothek. Reproduced in high-quality four-colour printing, the facsimile replicates the page stubs and fold-out pages, thereby emulating the feel of the original source. Judicious inscriptions with movement headings, continuous pagination, scholarly foliation and measure numbers help readers to find their way more easily in the manuscript. “A wonderful jewel for all Beethoven lovers” (VEKÖ) Beethoven, Ludwig van (1770–1827) Symphony No. 9 op. 125. Facsimile of the autograph score in the Staatsbibliothek zu Berlin – Preußischer Kulturbesitz, the Beethoven-Haus Bonn and the Bibliothèque nationale de France. 422 + 11 pages of facsimile and 40 pages introduction (Eng/Ger/Jap); half-linen, hardback Documenta Musicologica II/42 Bärenreiter Facsimile ISBN 978-3-7618-2169-5 “Best Edition 2008” “What a joy for all of us to have a readily available facsimile of Beethoven 9 at last. Del Mar’s work on the symphonies has become the gold standard of contemporary editing for us all, an astonishing work of scholarship which is miraculously practical. These two virtues are not often bedfellows … I welcome his guiding hand on this new project, and look forward to a fascinating exploration.” (Sir Simon Rattle) 45